Home

News

Forums

Hardware

CPUs

Motherboards

Video

Guides

CPU Prices

RAM Prices

Compare Prices



Sharky Extreme : Video cards January 16, 2010





Be a Marketplace Partner








 Advertising Info

About the Double-Underlined Links



 - Most Active Threads
 - Technical Support
 - CPUs & Overclocking



Latest News


- Intel's New Atoms Borrow from Nehalem
- Intel Unveils First Integrated CPU Lineup
- Seagate Launches Enterprise Solid-State Drive
- Micron Delivers SATA 6Gb/s Solid-State Drive
- Chip Market Recovering From '08 Collapse
News Archives

Features

- SharkyExtreme.com: Interview with Microsoft's Dan Odell
- SharkyExtreme.com: Interview with ATI's Terry Makedon
- SharkyExtreme.com: Interview with Seagate's Joni Clark
- Half-Life 2 Review
- DOOM 3 Review

Buyer's Guides

- February High-end Gaming PC Buyer's Guide
- November Value Gaming PC Buyer's Guide
- September Extreme Gaming PC Buyer's Guide

HARDWARE

  • CPUs


  • Motherboards

    - Gigabyte X48T-DQ6 Motherboard Review

  • Video Cards


    internet.commerce
    Be a Commerce Partner














    internet.com
    IT
    Developer
    Internet News
    Small Business
    Personal Technology

    Search internet.com
    Advertise
    Corporate Info
    Newsletters
    Tech Jobs
    E-mail Offers



  •   


    VisionTek Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 Review
    By Vince Freeman :  April 19, 2002

    The VisionTek Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 Card

    The VisionTek Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 uses the standard 270 MHz core and 400 MHz memory clock speeds and includes the maximum 64-MB of DDR memory. On our review board, the memory is Hynix 5 ns DDR in a high-density 4-chip configuration. The Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 also features dual VGA-out ports on the backplate, which makes it great for dual monitor setups. There is no S-Video or composite port for TV-out functionality.

    Its physical design suggests that the Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 is a compromise between the gaming and mainstream computing markets. The GeForce4 MX core is cooled by a basic heatsink, but with no cooling fan present. The memory also does not include heatsinks, but this is common practice with even GeForce4 Ti boards, so it's not a surprise. The Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 itself performed admirably through rigorous testing, with nary a crash to report, so these are simply observations on the card design and hold no cooling issues. But as we'll see later on, the lack of GeForce4 MX active cooling does entail certain limitations when it comes to overclocking.

    Once again, VisionTek has included only very basic hardcopy instructions, but with the exception of the nView functionality, not much more is really needed. Thankfully there is a PDF guide on the driver CD itself. VisionTek includes Cyberlink's PowerDVD as the software bundle, but there are no additional hardware extras or adapter cables. .


    Page 1 Introduction
    Page 2 The GeForce4 MX 440
    Page 3 GeForce4 MX Features
  • Page 4 The VisionTek Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 Card
    Page 5 VisionTek Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 Specifications
    Page 6 Performance and Test System
    Page 7 Quake 3:Arena Performance
    Page 8 Serious Sam & Return to Castle Wolfenstein Performance
    Page 9 3DMark 2001 and Quake 3 FSAA Performance
    Page 10 VisionTek Xtasy GeForce4 MX 440 Overclocking
    Page 11 Benchmark, 2D Quality and nView Analysis
    Page 12 Value and Conclusion


    Copyright(c) 2010 Jupitermedia Corporation. All Rights Reserved. Legal Notices | Licensing , Reprints , & Permissions | Privacy Policy



    The Network for Technology Professionals

    Search:

    About Internet.com

    Legal Notices, Licensing, Permissions, Privacy Policy.
    Advertise | Newsletters | E-mail Offers