Published on 14th September 2006 by
Originally Posted by samkiller42What does happen to the products you review anyway?
Originally Posted by samkiller42
What does happen to the products you review anyway?
Originally Posted by pjotero
BTW when are dx10 cards due (I heard september a while back, but now it is a bit silent about them)
Originally Posted by DarkReaperAm I the only one who winced at the idea of 100+ degree temperatures?
Originally Posted by phideTim -
Why refer to the additional 256MB of memory as the "frame buffer"? Aren't the frame buffer and local video memory are two completely different things?
Originally Posted by Cheap Mod WannabeSenjor Tim, maybe you could evaluate 7900GT vs 7950GT performance. How much of an improvement there is?
Thank you, I really do appreciate working hard to bring us technology news that make our current hardware feel obsolete =)
Originally Posted by r4tch3tI see alot of people going for EVGA cards at the moment due to their Step-up Thing. Get a fast Video card now, and when DX 10 comes, not so much of a wallet buster as you are only paying the difference. (But then DX10 cards would probably come out in 3 months 1 day.)
Great Review BTW
Originally Posted by Tim SThe frame buffer is the memory installed on a video card - it's where the frames are stored before they can be sent to the monitor. The amount of memory can sometimes dictate the maximum texture size and resolution that will deliver acceptable frame rates in game.
Originally Posted by CNETThis memory buffer stores rendered frames offscreen; they are then converted by the RAMDAC and displayed.
Originally Posted by PCGuideThe memory that holds the video image is sometimes called the frame buffer.
Originally Posted by The Tech ReportThe frame buffer holds a bitmap of what you eventually see on the screen, which makes the amount of memory it takes up dependent on your screen resolution and color depth.
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