Question about Zogis (ZO62TC-CLTC) GeForce 6200 TC 128MB (128 MB) PCI Express Graphic Card

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After overvolt my graphic card by error my system have not stability

I got a X1900GT Rev 2 with volt regulator in card, when I overload the pci express to 1.6 volt from 1.5, at startup my system show character in magenta and blue at the memory test and can´t play any game rebooting continuosly. May I repair any resistance or condesador or diode or nothing to do?

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Hi freeze165,
the problem is in ur overloading pls remain up to 1.5 it would be remain better for display & games if it is rebooting than give for repairing.


Posted on Mar 11, 2008


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The car: 2008 vw jetta 2.5L The setup: Two amps

If you have 14.1 volts on the battery, check the feed to the amplifier. If the take off point is nearer the alternator, it may be too high.

Mar 03, 2017 | ARC Car Audio & Video

1 Answer

P6TD fusible resitor blown near memory P0207?

What a minute hold the phone here!

Those are Ferrite Iron Choke Coils.

The 'little round cans' with the Red(?) edge on top, are Solid Polymer Capacitors, going around the processor socket.

Those are Ferrite Choke Coils going around the top side of the processor socket, immediately near the copper heat pipe fins. (Black/Square shaped top, rectangular shaped body)

The choke coils, and solid capacitors are part of the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit. These particular ones are for the processor.

The ones down by the Ram Memory slots are also in the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit.

May be for the Ram Memory slots, but easily could also be for the expansion slots, too. (PCI-E x16, PCI-E x1, PCI, etc)

Here is more info on the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit,

So; Are you using the correct voltage ram memory, or have you installed 'performance stuff', and had to change voltage in BIOS Setup?

More importantly,
1) Are you running a graphics card?
2) More than one?
3) Have the proper amount of power, (Wattage and 12 Volt power rail/s)
4) Proper power cables from Power Supply?

4) Same thing for the motherboard;
IF, you are using a Processor that requires a LOT of Wattage, and you are using a graphics card; are you plugging in an 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable into the motherboard?

The 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable connector, is called an EATX12V power cable connector by Asus. It's up at the top edge of the motherboard, above the top left corner of the processor socket.

Called EATX12V to keep people from confusing it with this power cable,

They are NOT the same;
EATX12V, or EPS +12 Volt power cable; has FOUR Yellow wires.
A Yellow insulated wire is a 12 Volt wire. Black wires are Ground wires.

An 8-pin PCI Express power cable has THREE Yellow wires, and FIVE Black wires.

BOTH, a 4-pin ATX +12 Volt power cable, and an 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable; are power for the PROCESSOR.

Quad-Core, or a processor that uses this much power? 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable.

The MAXIMUM amount of Wattage a PCI-Express x16 slot can deliver is 75 Watts.
EACH 6-pin PCI Express power cable is capable of delivering 75 Watts.
Total of 150 Watts available for a graphics card.

An 8-pin PCI Express power cable is capable of delivering 150 Watts by itself.

Use the correct power cable IF needed for the graphics card, and the correct number of them if two are required.

Also; IF you did not have the correct power cables; AND used a power adapter cable, USE all of the required 4-pin Peripheral power cables needed, for that power adapter cable.

For example;
I have noted those who did not have TWO 4-pin Peripheral power cables, required for a 6-pin PCI Express adapter power cable.
Just one was available, and just one was used.........

This will result in;
1) PCI Express x16 slot contact pins - Burn
2) Gold plated contact pins on bottom of PCI-Express graphics card -Burn
3) 6-pin PCI Express power cable connection on graphics card - Burns
4) Contact pins in connector for 6-pin PCI Express power cable - Burns

That to me could also result in damage to electronic components, in the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit;

Hence -> Ferrite Iron Choke Coils

Awaiting your response,


Oct 30, 2012 | ASUS P6TD DELUXE Motherboard LGA 1366...

1 Answer

Will this graphics card work with my computer?

1) HP xw6200 Workstation desktop computer,

Power Supply: Maximum rated Wattage - 500 Watts.

XFX ATI Radeon HD5750 graphics card,


1) Install the software F-I-R-S-T, then physically install the graphics card.
Windows running, put the Installation disk that comes with the graphics card, into the CD/DVD drive.
Load all software. The drivers, and Catalyst Control Panel.

Windows will NOT use the software until the graphics card is installed, so don't worry about not having graphics in the meantime.

2) Computer unplugged from power FOLLOW Anti-Static Precautions.

Anti-Static Precautions:
Your body carries Static electricity. Static WILL fry out (Short Circuit), the delicate hardware components inside a computer.

Relieve your body of Static BEFORE reaching inside your computer, AND before removing any parts out of their anti-static bags, or cartons.

Computer on a table, computer unplugged from power, computer case open;
TOUCH an unpainted surface, of the metal frame of the open computer case.
This action will relieve your body of Static.

IF you leave your computer in the middle of working on it, be SURE to Touch the metal frame again upon your return.

3) Physically install the graphics card.
(The Lock Lever on the PCI-Express x16 slot, goes UP to install a graphics card, or to remove a graphics card. It looks as though you should push down on it)

Looking at the black PCI-Express x16 slot, with it's green Lock Lever, it looks as though there should be room for the graphics card.

Looking to the right of the green Lock Lever, look at the 4 gold colored Choke Coils. It may be tight, but the graphics card should clear the first two.

Areas of concern, though;

1) Power Supply:
The XFX Radeon HD5750 graphics card, requires a minimum of a 400 Watt Power Supply.

The graphics card doesn't use 400 Watts, of course. This is the minimum power requirement by the graphics card manufacturer, and based on the power the card needs, and the rest of the computer.

XFX, just like all graphics card manufacturers, uses a computer system set up to the maximum, for a test unit.

Gamer style motherboard.
Powerful Processor, that is probably a dual core, or quad core.
Maximum amount of ram memory.
Two optical drives
Two or more computer case fans.
Two or more harddrives.

You get the picture.

Power consumption has to be based upon what each individual hardware component will use, AND the graphics card.

Power Supply:
Problem is, the computer has some age on it. From searching it seems to have been made in 2004. Makes it 8 years old now.
Makes that Power Supply 8 years old now too.

A) Pre-built computer manufacturers, such as HP, Gateway, Lenovo, Toshiba, etc., have their components made by someone else.
The Power Supply is one such component.

Usually a generic Power Supply manufacturer, such as Bestec, or HiPro, or Delta, for HP computers.
Low quality electronic components are used in these power supply's.

Isn't a big deal usually, until you start to tax the limit on the Power Supply, such as installing a powerful graphics card.

Power Supply manufacturers also had a great tendency, to overate their Power Supply's back in the day. Made the Power Supply sell better, 'fudging' the actual Wattage rating.

Wattage was actually more like 60 to 70 percent, of what was stated.
300 Watts (60 percent) to 350 Watts (70 percent) is more actual.

The XFX ATI Radeon HD5750 also requires a 6-pin PCI-Express power cable, coming from the Power Supply, and connected to it.

The maximum amount of Wattage a PCI-Express x16 slot can deliver, is 75 Watts.
The 6-pin PCI-Express power cable delivers an additional 75 Watts,

"This cable is used to provide extra 12 volt power to PCI Express expansion cards.
PCI Express motherboard slots can provide a maximum of 75 watts.

Many video cards draw significantly more than 75 watts, so the 6 pin PCI Express power cable was created.
These high-power cards draw most of their power from the 12 volt rail so this cable provides only 12 volts."

(Yellow wires are 12 Volt wires. Red wires are 5 Volt wires, Orange wires are 3.3 Volts. All are DC voltage. Black wires are Ground wires)

Will your Power Supply have a 6-pin PCI-Express power cable?
I doubt it.
In the Playtool link, see the 6-pin PCI-Express adapter power cable, shown on the right?

Takes TWO 4-pin Peripheral power cables,
(Commonly misnomered as a 'Molex' power cable),

If you are going to use one of these power adapter cables, you NEED TWO 4-pin Peripheral power cables!

HAS to have TWO Yellow 12 Volt wires going to it.

Will using a 6-pin PCI-Express adapter power cable, and One 4-pin Peripheral power cable work?
Most of the time yes.

Over time the;

1) PCI-Express x16 slot contact pins -> BURN

2) Gold plated contact pins on the bottom of the graphics card -> BURNS

3) Connection on graphics card for the 6-pin PCI-Express power cable - BURNS

4) 6-pin PCI-Express power cable's connector -> BURNS

No if's, and's, or but's; it WILL happen.
Result is usually throw the motherboard away, and the graphics card.

So you may be looking at getting a better Power Supply.
Here is one example that will work,

A) 600 Watts. Gives you an additional 100 Watts of power. Less strain on the Power Supply.

B) 120mm fan. A larger fan turns slower, therefore makes less noise.
Puts out more air flow than an 80mm fan, even though it turns slower.

C) Has all the power cables required, plus more.

D) Has TWO 12 Volt power rails.
12 Volt 1 is capable of 23 Amp's.
12 Volt 2 is capable of 20 Amp's.
Total combined Amperage for the two 12 volt power rails is 43 Amp's.

Gamer computer?
Not IMHO. Uses ECC ram memory.

That is Error Correcting Control ram memory. The ram memory runs the data through it twice, in order to make sure everything is correct, before using the data.
This is the type of ram memory a Server computer uses.

Could be wrong, and it could be used as a gamer computer, though. We will see when you are done, IF this is the intent.


Reasons for not using ECC:
"A performance decrease of around 2-3 percent, depending on application, due to the additional time needed for ECC memory controllers to perform error checking;"


Aug 31, 2012 | HP xw6200 PC Desktop

1 Answer

Maximum graphic card memory

You could increase to a 1000Gig's if they made one.

A graphics card has it's own graphics processor, and graphics ram memory. It runs independent of the System Resources.
The Processor and Ram Memory.

Chip and Chipset are slang terms for I.C.
Integrated Circuit,

The graphics I.C., or graphics chipset, is a GPU,

A GPU can be mounted directly to the motherboard, and use some of the system resources. Integrated graphics.
Or it can be mounted to a removable graphics adapter card.

IF there IS a 'bottleneck', it will be your Processor, and amount of Ram Memory.
Should have at least 2GB of ram memory
It will take up to 4GB. can also support DDR2 Sdram at 667MegaHertz. (PC2-5300)

Intel 945G motherboard chipset.
Intel 82945G Northbridge chip,
Intel 82801GR Southbridge chip. (ICH7R)

Supports Intel Core2 Duo processors, with a Front Side Bus of
UP TO 1066MegaHertz. (FSB up to 1066MHz)

Intel 945G chipset was brought out in 2005. This means to me, the PCI Express technology used on your motherboard, is
PCI Express 1.1

I would stick with the graphics cards using PCI Express 2.0 technology.
I've read reports where the PCI Express 2.1 cards, weren't 'playing nice' with motherboards using the PCI Express 1.1 technology.

Unless you just wanta' experiment? Who knows?

How many maximum Watts is the Power Supply, capable of delivering at 80 percent, and how many Amp's does the 12 Volt power rail have?
(If there is more than one 12 Volt power rail, you can add together for the total 12 volt Amp's )

See what the minimum requirement is for the Power Supply. make sure you have MORE than enough.
Also if the graphics card requires an additional power cable; make sure your Power Supply has it.

But the minimum wattage for the Power Supply is 450 watt.

Power Supply? 500 Watt.


Jul 18, 2012 | Intel D945GNT Motherboard

1 Answer


  1. Memory Type:DDR266( PC2100) 184 pin (2.5v)
  2. 2 x DIMM
  3. Max capacity: Up to 2 GB

Expansion Slots
  1. 3 x PCI (PCI 2.2 compliant)
  2. You can only used PCI graphic card not PCIE Graphic card
  3. PCI graphic card is hard to find now but you can try to find at any computer surplus shop

May 22, 2011 | Intel Motherboard

1 Answer

Which Graphics card is supported for Intel D101GGC motherboard and how much capacity (512 or 1 GB or anything) can be supported with 1 GB DDR RAM

The graphics card's ram memory is independent of the system ram memory.

Doesn't matter if your computer system ram memory is DDR Sdram, and the graphics card has GDDR5 graphics ram memory, and 1GB of it.

To expound;

Integrated, (Also known as OnBoard Graphics) Graphics borrows from the system resources. The Processor and Ram Memory.
A graphics card has it's own Processor.
The GPU. {Graphics Processing Unit}

A graphics card also has it's own ram memory. Graphics Ram Memory.

The best expansion slot for a graphics card on an Intel D101GGC motherboard is the PCI Express x16 expansion slot.

The motherboard chipset is an ATI Radeon Xpress 200 (For Intel)
The code name is RC410

The ATI RC410 chipset was brought out in March of 2005.

In 2005 the PCI Express 1.1 technology was being used.
PCI Express 2.0 technology wasn't brought out until January of 2007.

Your motherboard's PCI Express x16 slot is using the PCI Express 1.1 technology.

Can you use the newer PCI Express 2.0, or PCI Express 2.1 graphics cards?


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

Will you get the full capability of the PCI Express 2.0 graphics card?


BUT you won't notice either, trust me.

You can use a graphics card based on ATI or Nvidia.
Doesn't matter.

What does matter IMHO, is to buy the best graphics card for the money, and not purchase one that will
'Break the Bank'.

You have to read through all the hype, and the flashy advertising, and make a choice based on deductive reasoning and intelligent thought.

More 'Bang for the Buck'.

You also have to base what kind of Wattage your power supply puts out, and the maximum Amp's on the 12 Volt power rail. (Or combine the 12 Volt power rails, if multiple 12 Volt rails are used)

When you look at the graphics card you wish to purchase, look for the Minimum System Requirements.
The Power Supply minimum Wattage requirement will be listed.

If it is a real powerful graphics card, the minimum 12 Volt Amp's will be listed also.

Two examples;


Scroll down to the > Specifications heading.
Read the bottom of the list > Minimum PSU Wattage Requirement > 400 Watts

A 400 Watt PSU (Power Supply Unit) will have at least 20 Amps on the 12 Volt power rail.
{It isn't listed in the minimum PSU requirements. This is a given}

[Is the above graphics card a decent card? You Betcha! 192 Stream Processors]


Uses less power than a comparable Nvidia GPU based graphics card.
A 300 watt power supply will be just fine.


The minimum power requirements set by the graphics card manufacturer, are based upon a test system build.
They use a test computer with a gamer motherboard, powerful Processor, lot's of Ram Memory, and the power required for their graphics card.

The minimum Wattage (And 12 Volt power rail Amperage) is Not just based upon what the graphics card will use.

For questions please post in a Comment.


Dec 07, 2010 | Intel D101GGC Motherboard

1 Answer

I have an Asus 128mg EAX300 card installed on D915GAG. Whenever I try to install a new graphics card ( I receive the error 'no...

According to the specs of the MSI 9400gt 512mb HDMI graphics cards, its system requirements are:
1. PCI Express or PCI Express 2.0 - compliant motherboard with one x16 graphics slot.
2. Power supply of 300 (and up) watt is highly recommended for system stability.

Please refer to this article:

Also, if possible, try to install your new graphics card into another computer & see if it will work fine or not.

Jul 09, 2009 | Intel D915GAG Socket 775 Motherboard -...

1 Answer

A display problem of monitor comes with geforce 9400 gt pci ex. card. how can i solv it? when i insert cart the display of monitor out. how can i solv it?

According to the specs of the MSI 9400gt 512mb HDMI graphics cards, its system requirements are:
1. PCI Express or PCI Express 2.0 - compliant motherboard with one x16 graphics slot.
2. Power supply of 300 (and up) watt is highly recommended for system stability.

Make sure that your power supply meets the or exceeds the system requirements for this graphics card.


1 Answer

X1900GT Problem

Sounds like a setting issue. You could try enabling triple buffering, waiting for vertical sync, etc. It is most likely an issue with the game you are playing and the card.

Dec 20, 2007 | Connect3D RADEON® X1900 XTX, (512 MB) PCI...

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