News tagged ‘nvidia’
Wednesday, 16 May 2012
At GTC 2012, NVIDIA CEO Jen-Hsun Huang introduced two enterprise GPUs, the Telsa K10 and K20. The Telsa K10 is based on the GK104 core. The more powerful Tesla K20 features the GK110 core and according to CEO Huang, it is currently the most complex IC packed with 7.1 billion transistors.
Available in a variety of 512MB, 1GB, 2GB, and 4GB memory options, the GeForce GT 630, GT 620, and GT 610 graphics cards come in active or passive cooling configurations to cater to all your computing requirements.
Along with a variety of video outputs including Dual-link DVI, VGA, and HDMI, the new FXAA antialiasing and Adaptive VSync technologies help enrich visual quality without compromising gaming performance.
During his keynote address at GTC 2012, NVIDIA CEO Jen-Hsun Huang highlighted a new technology called GeForce GRID that enables the graphical prowess of the Kepler GPU to be harnessed as a cloud service.
Tuesday, 15 May 2012
The world's first IDE for developing GPU accelerated applications on Linux and Mac OS-based systems, the NVIDIA Nsight provides debugging and profiling tools which allows HPC and graphics developers to fully optimize the performance of CPUs and GPUs.
With WWDC just weeks away, numerous sources are reporting that Apple's newest MacBook Pros will use NVIDIA graphics and feature Apple's Retina Display.
Friday, 11 May 2012
Based on the 28nm Kepler graphics architecture, the GeForce GTX 670 features a base clock and boost clock speed of 915MHz and 980MHz respectively, and is equipped with technologies including NVIDIA's GPU Boost and Adaptive Vertical Sync.
Thursday, 10 May 2012
Employing the 8-phase DIGI+ VRM power delivery and Super Alloy Power components, it includes advanced NVIDIA technologies including (but not limited to) GPU Boost auto core clock maximization, TXAA advanced anti-aliasing, and Adaptive Vertical Sync.
NVIDIA announces that open-source LLVM compiler now supports NVIDIA GPUs as a result of the company's contribution of its CUDA complier to the LLVM Project.
Wednesday, 9 May 2012
The graphics cards feature quad-display output capabilities, which enable them to concurrently power four independent displays in desktop mode at resolutions beyond 2560 x 1600, including new and upcoming 4K resolution displays.