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Everything posted by Glenwing

  1. You need a DisplayPort to Dual-Link DVI adapter, not just any DP to DVI adapter. Refer to the pinned thread. https://linustechtips.com/main/topic/729232-guide-to-display-cables-adapters-v2/?output=DP&input=DVI
  2. GDDR performs 4 operations per clock cycle. The operating frequency is 1750 MHz and the transfer rate is 7000 MT/s, often labeled as "7000 MHz effective".
  3. It only lists the modes supported by your display, so it won't show up until you actually get the 144 Hz monitor.
  4. You can display input from 2 different sources side by side if the monitor supports a feature called Picture by Picture (PbP). However you cannot use splitters from HDMI or VGA, you need a separate port for each display output.
  5. Yes, it should support 144 Hz over HDMI.
  6. Don't use VGA. Use a simple DVI to HDMI adapter.
  7. The 2080 only has HDMI 2.0. I was also responding to your statement about HDMI 2.0, not HDMI 2.1.
  8. DP 1.4 transfers almost twice as much as HDMI 2.0.
  9. Refer to the pinned thread: https://linustechtips.com/main/topic/729232-guide-to-display-cables-adapters-v2/?output=DP&input=HDMI
  10. Do you have monitors plugged into both cards?
  11. "Bits" is just binary digits... so they're using a 10-digit number instead of an 8-digit number to store the information. It'd be like if I had a 3-digit thermometer, it can display temperatures up to 99.9 °C, and the next model comes out and says "now upgraded to a 4-digit display, with support for up to 500 °C" and you might say "ah, but doesn't 4 digits mean you can support up to 999.9 °C?" Well no, it just means the 99.9 limit has been lifted. The display is now capable of showing numbers higher than that, it doesn't mean the rest of the instrument can withstand up to the highest 4-digit number. 10 bit number is required for higher than 16.7 million. They don't have to use the full range.
  12. They are both motherboard companies, so if one of them released firmware updates then it's not impossible that another company did too. So if you don't know whether they did or not, you ask. It's a perfectly reasonable question.
  13. Most 60 Hz monitors will do 75 Hz at lower resolutions for legacy compatibility. To fix the image quality at 1080p make sure the output dynamic range is set to full.
  14. Just select the option listed under HD. There's no difference. It's organized into HD or PC based on the timing standard listed in the EDID, which is technical information that doesn't affect the actual image.
  15. The pixel density is notably higher than 24" 1080p. A 1440p monitor with the same pixel density would be 32".
  16. It says that it can do 144 Hz over HDMI. The table is for formats supported by both HDMI and DisplayPort (based on the page title) and it lists 1920×1080 144 Hz at the bottom. The footnote says that support for it is disabled when a certain setting (HDMI Compatibility Mode) is turned on.
  17. Please see section 0 here: https://forums.tomshardware.com/threads/how-to-connect-to-a-120-hz-display.3268285/
  18. People who use the Intel stock cooler generally don't look at the inside of their computer.
  19. Any since Broadwell (i7-5000 series) I think will support it over DisplayPort. It is not supported over HDMI on any Intel graphics. You can use a DisplayPort to HDMI 2.0 active adapter.
  20. Glenwing

    170HZ DP/HDMI

    DP 1.2 will support 170 Hz at 1440p.
  21. On Windows? Sure, just open up your Network Adapters through the control panel, and select the connection sharing option on the WiFi adapter. (This screenshot shows it on the Ethernet connection, but you need to set this option on the WiFi adapter, not the ethernet adapter).
  22. Refer to the pinned guide thread please
  23. No, they only work in one direction.
  24. If you zoom the camera in separately for each monitor so that the pixels are the same size like in those pictures then of course not, because the camera zoom is undoing the difference in pixel density.