test3 - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7-2860QM, GeForce GTX 580M, Alienware M17xR3
test2 - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7-2860QM, GeForce GTX 580M, Alienware M17xR3
test1 - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7-2860QM, GeForce GTX 580M, Alienware M17xR3
Chaunbotttttt - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2
Chaunbot - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2
chaunbotTTTT - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2
blahhh - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2
blah - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Ubuntu 9.10, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2, Intel Core i7 920, ATI Radeon HD 5700, ASRock X58 Super
blah - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2
shaun-7616-10447-19835 - Tests on Ubuntu 10.04, Intel Core i7 X 980, GeForce GTX 580, Intel DX58SO2
facka - Tests on LinuxMint 10, Intel Core i7-2600K, GeForce GTX 580, ASUS P8P67-M PRO
NVIDIA GeForce Power Efficiency: From The 6600GT To The GTX 750 Ti: When NVIDIA was doing their press briefings for their new Maxwell architecture they frequently talked up its power efficiency and how the power efficiency is four times greater than where it was four years ago with Fermi... But how is Maxwell and NVIDIA's power efficiency compared to hardware from ten years ago? In this article we have done fresh benchmarks -- with power consumption, thermal, and performance-per-Watt measurements -- of NVIDIA's mid-range graphics cards from the week-old GeForce GTX 750 Ti to as far back as the GeForce 6600GT (NV43) graphics card from 2004.
9-Way NVIDIA GeForce Linux Benchmarks On Their New Beta Driver: Following last week's exciting NVIDIA 334 Linux beta driver release, here are benchmarks from nine different GeForce graphics cards to complement yesterday's 9-way AMD Radeon comparison on Ubuntu with the latest Linux driver beta.
24-Way AMD Radeon vs. NVIDIA GeForce Linux Graphics Card Comparison: After this weekend carrying out a 25-way open-source Linux graphics driver comparison featuring AMD Radeon, Intel HD Graphics, and NVIDIA GeForce hardware, the tables have now turned to look at nearly the same assortment of hardware but when using the high-performance, proprietary Linux graphics drivers.
The First NVIDIA GeForce Benchmarks On The SteamOS Beta: A comprehensive performance comparison is underway at Phoronix that pits SteamOS against other desktop Linux distributions, but for those anxious to see some performance numbers, here are benchmarks done so far this weekend from seven NVIDIA GeForce graphics cards on the public SteamOS 1.0 Beta operating system.
9-Way NVIDIA GeForce Linux OpenCL GPU Benchmarks: Published on Phoronix yesterday was a 21-way Linux GPU comparison using the open-source Intel / AMD / Nouveau graphics drivers. That article was followed by a fresh look at the Intel Windows vs. Linux performance. To get started on another day of Linux benchmarking to help users find the right PC hardware this holiday season, here's OpenCL compute benchmarks from nine different NVIDIA GeForce graphics cards while running Ubuntu Linux.
Open-Source NVIDIA Driver Works On Some GeForce 700 GPUs: With being in the process of checking out several new NVIDIA GeForce 700 GPUs on Linux, now that I have out of the way the GeForce GTX 760 / 770 / 780 Ti / TITAN Linux benchmarks and Windows vs. Linux NVIDIA benchmarks, I decided to see how these four "Kepler" graphics cards are working with Nouveau, the open-source NVIDIA graphics driver that's written through clean-room reverse-engineering.
NVIDIA GeForce GTX TITAN: Windows 8.1 vs. Ubuntu 13.10: Last week on Phoronix there was the first Linux review of the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 780 Ti that also included results from other GeForce GTX 700 GPUs -- including the TITAN -- and earlier Kepler and Fermi GPUs while on the AMD side was a range of Radeon graphics card up to and including the AMD Radeon R9 290.
NVIDIA GeForce GTX 780 Ti Steams Ahead On Linux: As some good news for the Linux graphics community after discovering the AMD Radeon R9 290 is currently a big disappointment on Linux (likely due to the Linux Catalyst driver not being kept up as well as the Windows Catalyst version), I was testing the GeForce GTX 780 Ti along with some other new NVIDIA GPUs and it's been a breeze.
NVIDIA GeForce GT 610 On Linux: If you are after a low-end graphics card for use on Linux, up for review today is the Zotac GeForce GT 610 Synergy 1GB graphics card that sells for less than $50 USD. The results in this Linux hardware review compare the GT 610 to a range of other AMD Radeon and NVIDIA GeForce graphics cards using the proprietary drivers under Ubuntu Linux.
NVIDIA GeForce GTX 650 On Linux: This week I featured the first Linux review of an AMD Radeon Rx 200 series graphics card in the form of an AMD Radeon R9 270X "Curacao XT" benchmarked on Ubuntu. If you're looking to buy a new graphics card for use on the Linux desktop but prefer NVIDIA hardware or buying a GPU isn't dependent upon the incomplete RadeonSI driver, being looked at today on Phoronix is the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 650 Kepler graphics card.
AMD Radeon, NVIDIA GeForce Linux Comparison For July 2013: At the request of many Phoronix readers, the Linux performance benchmarks to share with you today are the results for an OpenGL performance comparison between a dozen different AMD Radeon and NVIDIA GeForce graphics cards on their latest proprietary graphics drivers when running a slew of Linux games, including Valve's Team Fortress 2 benchmark, Unvanquished on its OpenGL 3.x renderer, and the new GpuTest workloads.
NVIDIA Introduces $400 GeForce GTX 770 GPU: To join the GeForce GTX TITAN and GTX 780 as the newest high-performance NVIDIA GPUs, rolled out this morning was the GeForce GTX 770. NVIDIA has introduced the GTX 770 as a new high-performance graphics card that's priced at $399 USD...