Gainward GTS250 512MB GDDR3 Deep Green Video Card Rzeview

Videocards/VGA Reviews by stefan @ 2010-04-12

Waiting for the long delayed new Fermi generation to come out, many manufacturers started to develop different card configurations with the chips that were currently on the market like G210, GT240, 9800GT, GTS250. Gainward have released a new type of cards named "Deep Green", which do have lower clocks than the stock specifications from Nvidia and consume less power. These do not have a SLI hardware connector, but do support software SLI.

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About Nvidia PhysX

About Nvidia PhysX

Delivering physics in games is no easy task. It's an extremely compute-intensive environment based on a unique set of physics algorithms that require tremendous amounts of simultaneous mathematical and logical calculations.

This is where NVIDIA® PhysX™ Technology and GeForce® processors come in. NVIDIA PhysX is a powerful physics engine which enables real-time physics in leading edge PC and console games. PhysX software is widely adopted by over 150 games, is used by more than 10,000 registered users and is supported on Sony Playstation 3, Microsoft Xbox 360, Nintendo Wii and PC.

In addition, PhysX is designed specifically for hardware acceleration by powerful processors with hundreds of cores. Combined with the tremendous parallel processing capability of the GPU, PhysX will provide an exponential increase in physics processing power and will take gaming to a new level delivering rich, immersive physical gaming environments with features such as:

* Explosions that cause dust and collateral debris
* Characters with complex, jointed geometries for more life-like motion and interaction
* Spectacular new weapons with incredible effects
* Cloth that drapes and tears naturally
* Dense smoke & fog that billow around objects in motion

The only way to get real physics with the scale, sophistication, fidelity and level of interactivity that dramatically alters your entertainment experience will be with one of the millions of NVIDIA PhysX-ready GeForce processors.

Here are some PhysX demos from Youtube :

Fluid demo :

The Great Kulu :

Deformable objects :

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