Can't get GPU support for Docker with WSL2
Windows 10 Pro (version 20H2 build 19042.985)
CUDA within WSL2 requirements are a higher Windows build than you are running.. You will have to upgrade to a supported Windows Insider build to achieve your goal
Ensure that you install Build version 20145 or higher. We recommend being on WIP OS 21332 and higher ...
Bit of guesswork here but there were multiple possible problems.
Firstly, the original PSU is incredibly old - while the 'core' ATX standard hasn't changed all that much in the near 2 decades since your CPU was made - the demand on various rails has varied, with increased load and requirements on the 12v rail.
Its also right smack in the middle of the ...
EDIT: Before you try the long guide and install everything again, you might solve the error "(DLL) initialization routine failed. Error loading caffe2_detectron_ops_gpu.dll" by downgrading from torch = 1.7.1 to torch=1.6.0, according to this (without having tested it).
This is a selection of guides that I used.
According to the flowchart the data goes straight from storage to the GPU?
CEO Jensen Huang didn’t go into much detail, but Nvidia’s RTX IO technology puts the speed of PCIe 4.0 storage to more efficient use, sending some loading and texture data over the PCIe 4.0 connection of the GeForce RTX 30-series GPUs to tap into their blazing-fast onboard memory--...
I can confirm that the 3000 series, and presumably older RTX and GTX cards still have cuda cores, in addition to tensor and RT cores.
You can check the CUDA core count from the nvidia control panel, under system information
The RTX 3080 for example has 8704 CUDA cores listed
If you don't have the exact card on hand, there's lists you can use to look it up. ...
Use NVIDIA Profile Inspector to export and import NVIDIA Control Panel's customized profiles.
Download the latest stable version from its official GitHub repo: nvidiaProfileInspector.zip
Unzip and run the app
Click Export all customized profiles in the dropdown menu
Click Select All to check all customized profiles, then click Export button
Refer to Method 2 of harrymc's answer, you can always disable the Intel Display Power Saving Technology or Adaptive Brightness Settings by turning off the Display Power Savings Options.
However, the problem is Intel does not save this setting changed by the user and the Display Power Savings Options will be automatically enabled everytime you reboot. After ...
So after a lot of digging I found that the answer lies here, in the descriptions of the options available for xorg's "OutputClass" section:
Option "PrimaryGPU" "boolean"
This option specifies that the matched device should be treated as the
primary GPU, replacing the selection of the GPU used as output by
the firmware. If ...
The issue is that I was using the open-source Nouveau driver for my graphics card (the default on Debian) which does not currently support Vulkan.
By installing the proprietary nvidia graphics driver, the problem was resolved.
I was able to install the nvidia driver by running
apt install nvidia-driver,
and then rebooting my computer,
as described in this ...
That "Microsoft Basic Display Adapter" is your GT 710. The VEN & DEV match that model. Windows gives it a generic name because it's using a generic driver.
Windows Update should pick up drivers for that GPU automatically. Press Check for updates and let it do its job.
if you insist on downloading the drivers manually from NVIDIA's driver ...
It will depend on precisely which Optiplex 7010 you have. The card will fit the MT, DT & SFF versions, but not the USFF. See Dell's tech guide on the models
The Zotac is a small card compared to many & in fact is slightly shorter than the optional card supplied for that machine at the time, the AMD HD 7570, whilst similar in other respects.
I think we have covered everything, so the remaining conclusion is that
NVIDIA cloning doesn't work well for touch screens with GPU scaling.
You might need to change the devices, either the monitors or the computer,
to make them homogeneous.
The relevant settings are in Nvidia Control Panel, unintuitively in the section Change Resolution:
Select Use Nvidia color settings
Change Dynamic Range from Limited to Full
Apply and the colors are back to normal.
While following the google suggestion of Mokubai, I found an unexpected solution to the problem. It involved discovering a remedy for the “BadMatch” errors given by xrandr, done by overriding EDID. See: https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/NVIDIA/Troubleshooting#xrandr_BadMatch
With the change made to /etc/X11/xorg.conf (which I had previously created afresh ...
I had this same issue but with a palit 3070. I had to use the Beta drivers to get it to work.
When you boot in and you get the CLI. press ALT + F2 this should take you to a terminal.
from there, you are going to log in. then run:
sudo apt purge 'nvidia.*'
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:graphics-drivers/ppa
sudo apt install nvidia-driver-455
this solved the ...
VGA is dead and you shouldn’t be using it unless absolutely necessary. Your screenshot is 1920×1080, which is in the upper regions of what VGA can support at all. It can work perfectly fine with good cables and good VGA sources (your PC/graphics card) and displays, but most modern VGA hardware is anything but good.
Why did it work without problems while ...
What are compute shaders?
Shaders are really just programs that are compiled to run on a GPU.
Or another way of putting it is that GPUs are special CPUs that are designed to run "Shaders".
A shader takes inputs (from the GPU memory) and computes outputs (to the GPU memory). For example, a vertex shader takes the vertices of a 3D model and runs a ...
I meet the GPU problems, one of which is as same as yours. It seems that Google has no enough resources for GPU Fan ERR! I has spend my time to figure out the following solutions. Most of time they work out, but depends on the GPU status including CUDA Driver,Hardware FAN and PCle Power Cable(probably).
1. Reboot your system
The easiest way is to reboot your ...
For some Nvidia GPUs you can use a command like this. I believe this works on all Quadro and Titan cards, but not GTX “gaming” cards. The nvidia-smi tool is included with the Nvidia driver.
nvidia-smi --format=csv --query-gpu=name,serial,pci.bus_id
To free up the CtrlAltArrow shortcuts for VS Code's multiple cursors
Press CtrlAltF12 to open the Intel Graphics hotkeys window
Click inside the hotkey fields and press CtrlAltNEWLETTER to reassign each one. I recommend using the letters D I S A B L E to make it clear to your future self that you deliberately disabled the functionality: