GPU Clock MHz
The main attributes of the GPU are the core clock rate, which typically ranges from 250 MHz to 1200 MHz in modern cards.
Through the use of stream processing, computer benefit from the ability to transparently access a large number of 'cores' (or, computational units) on a chip without having to separately manage each and every one of them along with their associated busses, memories, I/O, etc.
Memory Interface Bus (bit)
The bit data rate between memory and the GPU.
VRAM was typically based on DDR technology. During and after that year, manufacturers moved towards the vastly superior DDR2, GDDR3 and GDDR4.
Memory Size (MB)
the video card will have its own video memory which is called Video RAM or VRAM. The VRAM capacity of most modern video cards range from 128 MB to 2.0 GB.
Memory Clock (MHz)
The memory clock rate in modern cards are generally between 400 MHz and 2.4 GHz.
Output HDCP Capable
Designed to meet the output protection management (HDCP) and security specifications of the Blu-ray Disc and HD DVD formats, allowing the playback of encrypted movie content on PCs when connected to HDCP-compliant displays. Requires other HDCP-compatible components.
Microsoft® DirectX® Support
The standard for today's PCs and next-generation consoles enables stunning and complex effects for cinematic realism. NVIDIA GPUs offer the most complete implementation of the Shader Model feature set-including vertex texture fetch (VTF)-to ensure top-notch compatibility and performance for all DirectX applications.
Shader Model Support
Enables stunning and complex special effects. Next-generation shader architecture delivers faster and smoother gameplay.
Open GL Optimization and Support
Ensures top-notch compatibility and performance for OpenGL applications.
Minimum Power Requirement (Watt)
This is the minimum power supply wattage requirement for the graphics card to perform properly.
|500 Watts with 2 6-pin connectors|
Sometimes known as an active cooling device, a small electrical fan which drives air across a heat sink and as such will generate a small amount of noise. It is more effective than a heat sink alone at cooling.
The RoHS Directive stands for "the restriction of the use of certain hazardous substances in electrical and electronic equipment". This Directive bans the placing on the EU market of new electrical and electronic equipment containing more than agreed levels of lead, cadmium, mercury, hexavalent chromium, polybrominated biphenyl (PBB) and polybrominated diphenyl ether (PBDE) flame retardants.
Some graphics cards have the capability to swap out the current bracket to make it compatible with low-profile computer systems that require a lower bracket card.
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