What is an NVIDIA LHR GPU? LHR vs. non-LHR GPU compared

NVIDIA GPUs are very common among gamers and people who perform high-memory operations because their performance is top-rated. Recently, a lot of people have started mining cryptocurrencies for their own financial gain. However, high-end graphics cards like NVIDIA GPUs are used in order to provide excellent performance for mining as miners use processing power to verify cryptocurrency transactions before adding them to the blockchain. GPUs have gotten expensive and are frequently out of stock on the market for gamers as a result of the huge demand from cryptocurrency miners. Therefore, NVIDIA introduces the Low Hash Rate (LHR) GPU to make GPUs available for gamers and offset the huge demand for

Arc A750 GPU: Intel says it beats Nvidia's GeForce RTX 3060 video card

When it comes to dedicated video cards, gamers had the choice between AMD and Nvidia for a long time. While Intel captured a good chunk of the graphics adapter market share, thanks to its embedded graphics adapters, its graphics adapters did not compete in the medium or high-end video cards market up until now. Intel attempts to change that with the creation of the Arc series of graphics adapters. Intel A Series graphics adapters are split into mobile and desktop branches; each branch splits graphics adapters into entry level, medium and high-end groups to further distinguish them from one another. Up until now, Intel launched the Intel Arc A370 mobile

Intel Launches Xe-LP Server GPU: First Product Is H3C’s Quad GPU XG310 For Cloud Gaming

Following the formal launch of Intel’s first discrete GPU in over a generation, the DG1, this morning Intel is launching the server counterpart to that chip, the very plainly named “Intel Server GPU”. Previously referred to as SG1, the Intel Server GPU is based on the same Xe-LP architecture design as the DG1, but aimed at the server market. And like the consumer DG1, Intel is planning on taking an interesting, somewhat conservative tack with their new silicon, chasing after specific markets that are well suited for Xe-LP’s significant investment into video encode hardware. One such market that Intel has decided to chase with their new silicon is the Android

ASRock’s Internal External GPU: No Box Needed

If you say ‘Thunderbolt GPU’, it makes it sound like a PCIe device with a Thunderbolt output. Rather than go in this direction, ASRock has developed a GPU + Thunderbolt connection like an eGPU, but all on one PCB. This means that this is an eGPU designed for internal applications, like mini PCs and GPU-accelerated monitors. Confused yet? Just imagine an external GPU that connects through Thunderbolt. In most designs, the GPU is replaceable. What ASRock has done is to move all the ‘Thunderbolt’ hardware in the external chassis directly onto the GPU board itself. This means that the price of the chassis can be much cheaper, and the GPU

Arm Announces The Mali-G78 GPU: Evolution to 24 Cores

Today as part of Arm’s 2020 TechDay announcements, alongside the release of the brand-new Cortex-A78 and Cortex-X1 CPUs, Arm is also revealing its brand-new Mali-G78 and Mali-G68 GPU IPs. Last year, Arm had unveiled the new Mali-G77 which was the company’s newest GPU design based on a brand-new compute architecture called Valhall. The design promised major improvements for the company’s GPU IP, shedding some of the disadvantages of past iterations and adapting the architectures to more modern workloads. It was a big change in the design, with implementations seen in chips such as the Samsung Exynos 990 or the MediaTek Dimensity 1000. The new Mali-G78 in comparison is more of

ASUS Launches An Old GPU: The NVIDIA GT 710 with Four 4K HDMI Ports

I’ve noticed of late that certain companies are ‘relaunching’ older parts in new designs. We’ve seen it recently with some of the older AMD APUs finding their way into new motherboard designs, but here it’s a case of a base GPU returning to the market. ASUS has listed on its website a ‘new’ GT 710: this is a super low end graphics chip with 192 CUDA cores on the 87 mm2 GK208 Kepler die that originally launched in late 2015 / early 2016. The goal of this sort of graphics card us to supply basic video outputs to machines that do not come with any integrated graphics on the processor.