I have a P4VXASD motherboard that I am currently using a AGP TNT2-VANTA graphics card, and it works fine with low end games and graphics. I wanted play higher end games such as LEGO Star Wars and LEGO Indiana Jones, so I found a used e-GeForce 6200LE, 256Mb DDR2 graphics card and installed it. The monitor would not receive any data, it seemed that the pc would not boot, or basically not work with this graphics card.
So I thought that the card was just bad.
Today I found a supposedly new and unused Diamond Stealth S85, 128 Mb DDR graphics card new in box, and it is doing the same thing.
Is there something that I need to configure on the motherboard to used these cards or are these just to much card for this motherboard?
As I wrote, I could not get the pc to communicate with the monitor, the monitor was acting like it could not receive the data, so I could not get into the BIOS or anything.
Thanks for any advice.
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The video card that you choose for your system largely depends on your
requirements. If you use applications that are very heavy on the graphics, then
you should consider a PCI express video card with SLI capabilities. However, if
the most graphics intensive thing you plan on doing on your computer is watching
a usb 3.0 pci cardDVD
movie, then you don't really need one that's very powerful, any standard one
should PCI Express card do. In
many cases, you might even be able to make do with the card that came with your
If you're interested in purchasing a new video card, then it's important that
you examine the current capabilities of your motherboard. usb 3.0 pci express
card The older motherboards support only one graphics card at a time through
an AGP slot. Motherboards today do not support AGP cards. Today, the new
standard is PCI express, usb 3.0 pci card which has recently replaced AGP as the
http://download.cnet.com/%7Bvalue=http://www.download.com/msi-nvidia-based-graphics/3000-2108_4-10162298.html Available in this download are the latest drivers for
the following nVidia-based graphics boards: NVIDIA RIVA TNT, RIVA TNT2, RIVA
TNT2 Pro, RIVA TNT2 Ultra, Vanta, Vanta LT, RIVA TNT2 Model 64, RIVA TNT2 Model
64 Pro, GeForce 256, GeForce DDR, Quadro, GeForce2 MX, GeForce2 MX 200, GeForce2
MX 400, Quadro2 MXR, Quadro2 EX, GeForce2 GTS, GeForce2 Pro, GeForce2 Ultra,
Quadro2 Pro, GeForce4 MX 420, GeForce4 MX 440, GeForce4 MX 460, Quadro4 200NVS,
Quadro4 400NVS, Quadro4 500XGL, Quadro4 550XGL, GeForce3, GeForce3 Ti 200,
GeForce3 Ti 500, Quadro DCC, GeForce4 Ti 4200, GeForce4 Ti 4400, GeForce4 Ti
4600, Quadro4 700XGL, Quadro4 750XGL, Quadro4 900XGL.
The drivers now include support for AGP 8x. These drivers must be installed
by a user with Windows 2000/XP Administrator privileges.
Your new Foxconn motherboard Primary Graphics Adapter settings in set to onboard vga that is why there is no display in your monitor. Do not install yet your agp video card. Use first the onboard vga of the motherboard. Power up your computer and go to the BIOS settings. Locate in bios about the Primary Graphics Adapter settings and then select AGP. Save changes and the exit. Turn off your computer and now install the agp video card.
Your motherboard only supports AGP. You can use any AGP graphics card that supports up to 4X AGP. nVidia and ATI make great cards as well as other manufacturers that mak boards using nVidia and ATI chipsets. I would recomend a card with at least 512MB of memory onboard. I hope this helps.
That motherboard and videa card connect using the AGP standard so you are quite limited to what video cards you can get without upgrading the entire system. Also, since your system is that old getting a modern graphics card will not help much as the processor (CPU) will limit it greatly.
nVidia has not released an AGP card in a few generations but they did have some back with the 7600 AGP. ATI released an AGP version of it's last generation of cards with the HD3850.
I personally think you are wasting your money and should consider upgrading your entire system if you are planning an playing any games. I would suggest getting the cheapest AGP video card you can find say a GeForce 6200 or Radeon X1550. Don't spend more than $50 or $60.
Remember that it must be AGP to fit on your motherboard. Another thing to consider is that any AGP video card you buy for you current system will not work in any new computer.
Hi Harikris, no you can not install just any graphics card. You're Intel D845GLLY board uses an onboard graphics card. (It's an AGP graphics card). If it's you're intention to install a new graphics card you must use a PCI graphics card. (Understand that the AGP onboard graphics is faster than a PCI graphics card). However, the PCI cards do use their own memory. (Which fee’s you're system memory to run windows. The Intel D845GLLY has 4 PCI (White) slots, onboard. You can add a video card into the system. You're onboard video card does use you're system memory to function. If you're PC has 512MB of system memory & you're video card is set to use 128MB of memory. Than you're system is left to run with 128MB. One would think you're system is running a little slow. The Intel D845GLLY motherboard can use up to 256MB of system memory. You can set the amount of system memory in the bios as shown on page 49, table 18. In you're manual. If you do not have you're manual you can download it from here: http://www.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/d845glly/sb/cs-008853.htm May I suggest you increase you're system memory to 1GB. Than increase you're graphics memory to 256MB. You're system will run faster & so will you're graphics card. These older Intel motherboards require memory current for you're board. Click this link: http://www.memory-up.com/Memory/IntelD12696.html If you still feel that you want to use the slower PCI graphics card you can choose from any listed on this link: http://www.newegg.com/product/ProductList.aspx?N=2000380048+1069609642&Submit=ENE&SubCategory=48&nm_mc=KNC-GoogleAdwords&cm_mmc=KNC-GoogleAdwords-_-NA-_-NA-_-NA You will also need to change a setting in you're bios to boot to the PCI card instead of the AGP onboard card. Page 49.
First question: Are you sure you have a PCI card? there are several points here: Make sure you have the monitor connected to the correct output on your computer. (In this case to the output of the graphics card, not to your onboard output) If you have a PCI card set bios to PCI Setting it to AGP means the computer is looking for a graphics card in you AGP-slot on you motherboard.
I cannot help thinking, that you actually have a AGP card in a AGP slot and that you computer is not working on onboard, but on AGP. But you can check which graphics device is used, in display properties (right-click Desktop, Properties, Settings)