Nvidia has formally revealed the model name and the core specifications for their next generation GPU, the esteemed GTX 1080. This is one of the most desirable graphics cards of south Africa, it is quite fast, and at the price of R 13,499, it's enormously impressive. GTX 1080 utilizes Nvidia's new Pascal GP104 architecture, that's presently intended for HPC or high-performance computing with artificial intelligence applications. Graphics Card GPU
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run at least 2.5 gig of memory. You can get them cheap on ebay. Processor should be duo core or equivelant. Single processors work, but do lag. Graphics cards are not actually as important as people think. You can use a stock graphics card with good processor and 2-4 gig of memory and have a good gaming computer.
Your card is a low end, 128mb, AGP card, that doesnt support DX9 or higher. I assume L4D runs DX9c at least, though I dont play it. I would suggest investing in a better graphics card. Many are out there at reasonable prices that will run this game. As SubliMation said, check the box for graphics card minimum specs.
Hello there. First you would start with what you are able to use. do you havethe ability to use pci-e (express) if so then does it go to pci-x16? if not then go with the agp options. not used much anymore but they work if your motherboard can support it. the last ditch effort is to go with a simple pci graphics card. Then you would consider your price range. there are some very good deals on www.pricewatch.com, and www.newegg.com . if you don't want to find yourself back here in a year then I would suggest a card that has at least 512Mb ram. nvidia, and ati are the chip makers you want to look for, always check out the reviews for the products and sellers as well.
If you're in the UK you have the law on your side: the Sale of Goods Act protects consumers by requiring goods to be "of merchantable quality". The notorious failure rate of the graphics card on the Toshiba F10 series suggests that this model is faulty by manufacture (have a look on the Toshiba support forums for a few examples in case you need to contact your local Trading Standards Office for support when dealing with Toshiba).
What this means in practice is the machine as sold is not fit for purpose. Don't be fobbed off by "warranty" nonsense either: it is reasonable to expect an expensive laptop to work for seven or eight years, not a mere 12 months. Again, consumer law is on your side. In the first instance your contract is with the retailer, so avoid going direct to Toshiba for as long as you possibly can. Pursue the retailer for a replacement, insisting on your right to be supplied with goods of merchantable quality.
When the original graphics card on the F10 fails, it is replaced by Toshiba service agents with a new motherboard with an integrated Go6600 video card. This puts an extra burden on the battery, reducing its life by 20-25%, so you might push for a replacement battery as well.
It's a fair price for a general graphics card just to get a display back on your computer, and that's not too bad considering it includes shipping, but the prices of different models vary a lot.
There'll be plenty of online tutorials such as this:
But before you do so, sometimes you don't get a display output because your monitor is plugged into the wrong VGA port. Look at the back and see if there is another of the same port located below where it is currently plugged in, if there is one - plug it in there and try again.