|Interface||PCIe 2.1 (x16)|
|Connectivity||1 x DMS-59|
|Maximum Digital Resolution|
|Maximum Analog (VGA) Resolution|
|Max. Concurrent Displays|
|NVIDIA SLI Support|
|GeForce GTX VR Ready||No|
|Microsoft DirectX Support|
|Low Profile Compatible||Yes|
|Low Profile Support||N/A|
|Graphics Card TDP/Power||15W|
|Graphics Card Power Connectors|
|Minimum Recommended PSU|
|Maximum GPU Temperature||105 °C|
Please note your statutory rights are not affected.
For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please see our terms and conditions
Modern desktop computers and notebooks comprise of a CPU, motherboard, graphics, storage, and, usually an optical drive. Computers have a number of ports and sockets that enable the user to plug-in various peripherals such as a printer, USB mouse, or, perhaps most importantly of all, an Internet connection.
Explaining how a modern GPU works in completeness would take a book. Or two. Per class of chip. Per vendor. They're extraordinarily complex pieces of engineering and production, and the end result contains more transistors than multiple modern x86 processors.
Explaining how a modern GPU works in completeness would take a book. Or two. Per class of chip. Per vendor. They’re extraordinarily complex pieces of engineering and production, and the end result contains more transistors than multiple modern x86 processors.
There’s a lot more to High Definition than just having the ability to run your screen at the right resolution. With more than one type of connection available, and the thorny subject of signal encryption to contend with, just because your monitor and graphics are capable of 1,920 x 1,080 or better does not necessarily mean they will be able to display HDTV in all its glory.