Nvidia's next-generation professional GPU will be available for Mac Pro users.
Mac users who have installed the nVidia Quadro 4000 GPU may experience problems with OS X 10.6.7. Here are some approaches to fixing this problem.
Nvidia introduces a bevy of new top-line professional graphics chips aimed at high-end scientific and engineering users.
The chipmaker is aiming its high-end professional graphics card--the Quadro FX 4800, packing 192 processing cores--for scientific and engineering markets at the Mac Pro.
Nvidia introduces the Quadro FX 5800 graphics card that's arguably the most power professional card on Earth.
Check out the Quadro Plex 1000 -- a graphics card that costs a whopping $17,000. Perfect for a footballer who's interested in some gaming one-upmanship
The chipmaker plans to announce Tuesday the new high-end Quadro FX line for graphic artists, mechanical designers and other professionals.
Graphics chip leader Nvidia announced Wednesday that its Quadro processors for workstations will be used in graphics cards built by PNY Technologies. Nvidia released the latest version of the workstation chip, the Quadro4, last February in conjunction with the arrival of its GeForce4 line of PC graphics processors. Parsippany, N.J.-based PNY also produces a variety of PC memory products.
Leading graphics chipmaker Nvidia has released a new set of hardware drivers for the Linux operating system, including a number of improvements to speed and compatibility. Hardware support has been a long-standing challenge for Linux users, but Nvidia last year started releasing OpenGL-compatible drivers that work across various systems, including Linux. These drivers were the fruits of a collaboration effort with SGI, which created the OpenGL standard, used widely by games developers and graphics card manufacturers. The new drivers released today work with a range of Nvidia graphics processors, including TNT, GeForce and Quadro. In particular, they improve support for Nvidia's mobile chipset GeForce2 Go as well as for multiprocessor systems. Staff writer Matthew Broersma reported from London.