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Need driver compatable with windows 8

Need driver to work with firewire pci express card

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Download from panasonic website

Posted on Apr 18, 2013

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How to make dual monitor work with XFX Core Edition Radeon R5 230 2GB DDR3 PCI Express Graphics Card?


first , you need to install the latest driver from AMD. Than put the screens cables in there places (HDMI , DVI , VGA ) better use HDMI and DVI , and than , if you are in windows 8 for exemple just press windows key + P , you will see a panal says 4 option , so make yours like Duplicate or extended , good luck

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TechniSat SkyStar 2 eXpress HD


Force the windows 7 driver u till they come up with the newer one. Worked for a customer of mine

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I need Zogis NVIDIA GeForce 7200GS 512 MB driver


for xp /
http://www.nvidia.com/content/DriverDownload-March2009/confirmation.php?url=/Windows/307.83/307.83-desktop-winxp-32bit-english-whql.exe&lang=us&type=GeForce

for seven 32bit /
http://www.nvidia.com/content/DriverDownload-March2009/confirmation.php?url=/Windows/307.83/307.83-desktop-win7-winvista-32bit-english-whql.exe&lang=us&type=GeForce

for seven 64bit /
http://www.nvidia.com/content/DriverDownload-March2009/confirmation.php?url=/Windows/307.83/307.83-desktop-win7-winvista-64bit-english-whql.exe&lang=us&type=GeForce

for 8 32bit / 64bit /
ucan use the win seven's driver it's compatible

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1 Answer

Intel d945gccr will not support vga for windows 7? wher can i get its drivers


I don't see any VGA drivers listed for any of the Windows 7 versions,

http://downloadcenter.intel.com/SearchResult.aspx?lang=eng&ProductFamily=Desktop+Boards&ProductLine=Intel%C2%AE+945+Express+Chipset+Family+Boards&ProductProduct=Intel%C2%AE+Desktop+Board+D945GCCR

Guess they felt the drivers in the O/S (Win7) would support the Intel 945GC chipset, and it's Integrated Graphics. (Intel GMA 950)

Product Guide, (Motherboard manual), download link,

http://www.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/d945gccr/sb/CS-024514.htm

Intel 945GC chipset info,

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_intel_chipsets#Core_2_chipsets

IMHO the next course of action to take, would be to buy an economical PCI Express graphics card, and install it in the
PCI Express x16 expansion slot, on the motherboard.

It will have drivers for Win7.

[Driver: A small piece of software that allows the Operating System to communicate with a device.

Win7 is the O/S, and graphics chipset is the device ]

Something as economical as this example, will work,

http://www.tigerdirect.com/applications/SearchTools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=2759376&CatId=3585

[NOTE*
The Intel 945GC came out in the first quarter of 2007.
According to what I read, the launch date was the first quarter of 2005.

Don't know what transpired in the meantime. Maybe Intel didn't release it until it had PCI Express 2.0 support.

At any rate..........

PCI Express is a technology.

The first release under the PCI Express name, was the
PCI Express 1.0 version.
Year? 2004.

Next upgrade version was PCI Express 1.1
The version after that was PCI Express 2.0
Year? 2007 (January 15, 2007)

I don't know if the 945GC chipset on your motherboard, uses the
PCI Express 1.1 version, or the PCI Express 2.0 version.

The graphics card is based on the PCI Express 2.0 version.

Does it matter? NO
Why?
Because PCI Express 2.0 is Backward Compatible, with
PCI Express 1.1

In otherwords the PCI Express 2.0 graphics card WILL work, on a motherboard based on the PCI Express 1.1 technology.

Will you get the full capabilities of the PCI Express 2.0 graphics card?
NO

Will you notice?
NO

PCI Express 1.1 technology has a PER lane data rate of 250MegaBytes per Second. (250MB/s)
A transfer rate of 2.5GigaTransfer/s per Second. (250GT/s)

PCI Express 2.0 technology has a per lane data rate of 500MB/s.
A transfer rate of 5.0GT/s ]

For additional questions please post in a Comment.
Regards,
joecoolvette

Jul 13, 2012 | Intel D945GCCR Motherboard

2 Answers

Does this card work on Windows 7 64 bit desktop?


It's made for Windows XP & 2003.

You can try using those drivers.

Jun 27, 2011 | Belkin Components FireWire 800 and USB...

2 Answers

Hi! I am running Windows XP 64 OS on a Intel D975xbxlkr motherboard. I need to replace the pci express graphics card. One that will be compatable with the OS and motherboard. I am not gamer Any...


Everything on the Intel D975XBXLKR motherboard is 64-bit. The Processor, and Northbridge chipset included.

The Northbridge chipset handles the Processor, Ram Memory, and high-speed graphics.

AGP and PCI Express is high-speed graphics.
A graphics card plugged into a PCI slot (White) or using Integrated (OnBoard) graphics is NOT high-speed graphics.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Motherboard_diagram.svg

The Northbridge chipset for an Intel D975XBXLKR motherboard is an Intel i975X.
(The i stands for Intel)

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Intel_chipsets#Core_2_chipsets

ALL PCI-Express graphics cards are compatible with a 64-bit O/S.

What you may be concerned with, is whether the PCI Express technology used on your motherboard is PCI Express 1.1, or PCI-Express 2.0

It is PCI-Express 2.0 technology that is used.

[Doesn't matter anyway. PCI-Express 2.0 technology is Backward Compatible with PCI-Express 1.1 technology.
A graphics card based on PCI-Express 2.0 technology will work on a motherboard with PCI-Express 1.1 technology.
You just won't get the full capabilities of the graphics card.
You probably won't notice either ]

A recommendation for your perusal;

1) http://www.tigerdirect.com/applications/SearchTools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=5639261&CatId=3669

Yes this is a type of gamer graphics card, and I read your requirement.
My argument is the quality for the price.
Even if you do not game your graphics will be superlative.
Excellent graphics on a computer makes a world of difference.
This graphics card will work with a 350 Watt power supply.

Jun 21, 2011 | Intel 975XBXLKR 975X Mainboard...

1 Answer

Need to get sound card working on intel S3210SHLX motherboard... Any cards that work ???


Try using this link:

http://www.intel.com/p/en_US/support/detect/

This utility will find the driver for you.

Or find the driver manualy from here:

http://downloadcenter.intel.com/SearchResult.aspx?lang=eng&keyword=%22S3210SHLX%22

The slot type is following:

One PCI Express* x8 with x 16 connector

One PCI Express* x 8 with x8 connector

Two PCI-X 64-bit/133 MHz

One PCI 32-bit/33 MHz One PCI Express* x8 with x16 connector

One PCI Express* x8 with x8 connector

One PCI Express* x 4 with x8 connector

Two PCI 32-bit/33 MHz One PCI Express* x 8 with x16 connector

One PCI Express* x 4 with x8 connector

Two PCI 32-bit/33 MHz


A creative sound card, PCI type will work


Hope this was helpfull.

Mar 14, 2011 | Intel Entry Server Board S3210SHLC -...

1 Answer

What video card are compatable with SR1620NX ? The graphics card is not working right anymore and I need a compatable video card.


A PCI Express graphics card.

Doesn't matter if the PCI Express graphics card uses the PCI Express 2.0 technology, or the PCI Express 2.1 technology.

The PCI Express graphics card, will insert into the PCI Express x16 expansion slot on the motherboard.


Supporting data;

1) View of the motherboard in an illustration,

http://h10025.www1.hp.com/ewfrf/wc/document?docname=c00378480&tmp_task=prodinfoCategory&lc=en&dlc=en&cc=us&lang=en&product=1127351

Scroll down the page to view the motherboard illustration.

A) Looking at the illustration, view the BATT. (CMOS Battery)

To the left of the CMOS Battery (BATT) are three white PCI slots.
Above them is a longer expansion slot. This is the PCI Express x16 slot.

Above it is marked > PCIX16X1 (PCI x16 times 1 slot)


NOTE* When installing the PCI Express graphics card, lift up gently on the Lock 'handle'.
It looks as though you should push down on it, but you need to lift up on it instead.


Also go above the motherboard illustration, and read to the right of the heading > Internal Connectors

In the list you will see > One PCI Express x16 graphics slot.


WHEN installing a graphics card, ALWAYS install the software from the CD disk provided, First!

Computer on, and Windows running, insert the graphics card's Installation disk, (CD) into the optical drive tray.
Install the software by following the directions.

THEN shut the computer down normally, and unplug the computer from power.
OBSERVE Anti-Static Precautions.
Install the graphics card.
Close the computer case, and plug the monitor into the graphics card.

Turn the computer on.

When you install a device (Such as a graphics card for example), Windows will try to find compatible drivers.
IF, THE driver is not installed First, Windows will match up one of it's thousands of generic drivers.

This = No.

You want THE driver installed first, so that Windows will find it, and Not try to match on of it's generic drivers.

NOTE 2*
It DOESN'T MATTER what graphics ram memory the graphics card has.
The graphics card's Processor and Ram Memory operates independent of the system resources.

Example:
The computer uses DDR Sdram ram memory.
The graphics card uses GDDR5 graphics ram memory.

It will work just fine.

NOTE 3*
It does NOT matter if your computer uses the PCI Express 1.1 technology, and the graphics card uses the PCI Express 2.0, or 2.1 technology.

PCI Express 2.0, and 2.1 technology is Backward Compatible with PCI Express 1.1 technology.

Will you get the full capability of the PCI Express 2.0, or 2.1 graphics card?
NO

Will you notice?
NO


What you need to look at it, is how much power will the graphics card use. Look at the system requirements for the graphics card, and be sure your Power Supply has enough power for that graphics card.

Also, IF, the graphics card requires additional power cables from the Power Supply, make sure your Power Supply has the required power cable, or power cables.
IF the Power Supply does not, use a power adapter cable.


NOTE 4*
Graphics card manufacturer's base the power needed for the graphics card, Not just on the graphics card itself, but on an entire computer system, AND the graphics card.

The graphics card manufacturers use a test computer system, that is a powerful computer system.
Gamer motherboard, Dual Core, or Quad Core processor, 4GB of ram memory, and at least two harddrives, and two optical drives, PLUS the graphics card in question.

This complete computer system uses a LOT more power than just the graphics card by itself.

There isn't a single graphics card out there, that uses more than 150 Watts by itself.

Recommendations for a graphics card that is compatible, with a Compaq Presario SR1620nx desktop computer?

Budget to medium:
Good enough to watch videos, older games, and some newer games.

http://www.tigerdirect.com/applications/SearchTools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=4675217&CatId=3670

Medium:
Higher level games, and large screen monitors,

http://www.tigerdirect.com/applications/SearchTools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=6642574&CatId=3669

For questions post in a Comment.

Regards,
joecoolvette

Dec 18, 2010 | HP Compaq Presario SR1620NX...

1 Answer

Why hardware system may require the installation of new hardware components?


Well there's two reasons. One is that software keeps getting more and more complicated. The other is that with the new technologies come new standards that the old pieces don't conform to and therefore won't work with. I'll use graphics cards as an example.

In the beginning, the IBM PC/XT and its clones had 8-bit bus slots. This is where the video card (such as it was) would be plugged in. As time went by, 16-bit computing came to the consumer market with the advent of the IBM AT (Advanced Technology) and the Intel 80286 CPU. The 8-bit slots now were 16-bit slots called ISA. Fortunately, 8-bit cards continued to function in ISA slots but the 16-bit ISA cards outperformed them and so nobody wanted the 8-bit cards anymore. The same thing happened when the industry advanced again with the 32-bit Intel 80386DX and SX. The bus architecture changed to the 32-bit EISA which again was backwards-compatible with ISA. Things changed during the time of the 486 when the VESA standard appeared. It didn't dominate the market because it didn't have time to. EISA was already entrenched and just as VESA started to catch on, a familiar face appeared. The familiar face was PCI, it was introduced just before the original Pentium and was the fastest bus slot ever seen. The PCI slot dominated for awhile but computing got progressively more graphic intensive and the PCI slot couldn't cope because it is a shared bus (All the PCI slots on the motherboard share bandwidth with each other). AGP was introduced in 1997 (AGP 1x) and got progressively faster with 2x, 4x and finally 8x. PCI-Express v1.0 appeared and immediately offered double the bandwidth of AGP. AGP's days were now numbered. PCI-Express v1.0 was upgraded to PCI-Express v1.1 but even that was soon superceded by PCI-Express v2.0 which again doubled the bandwidth over PCI-Express v1.0/1.1. Although PCI-Express v2.0 is completely backwards compatible with previous versions of PCI-Express, it is not compatible with AGP at all which is why new cards were needed for motherboards with PCI-Express. This was true for EISA/VESA - PCI, PCI - AGP and now AGP - PCI-Express. The slot changed to accomodate new techology and so the cards had to change with it. Similar events occurred with every standard in the computer industry and new products had to be used to match the new and more advanced hardware standards. There's your one-time answer. :-)

Nov 17, 2009 | Computers & Internet

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