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PC gamers have long looked down upon the paltry graphics offered by consoles, and now their cliff of smugness is about to rise even higher with the birth of the Large Pixel Collider: an immense gaming system with eye-watering specs.
Earlier this year, Nvidia dropped a bomb on the world of graphics processing with the Titan, a real ludicrous powerhouse what cost a whopping $US1000. Now, the monsterous Titan is getting (another) “affordable” twin in the form of the Gefore GTX 780Ti, which Nvidia’s calling the best gaming GPU on the planet.
Usual disclaimer about not trying this at home and all that, but if you were wondering if you could use the Nvidia Shield as a bulletproof vest and then still play with it later, the answer is yes! Well, as long as it gets shot through the screen. And as long as you’re not actually using it as a literal shield.
Because: reasons. We’ve seen your typical, sterile, tiny-screwdriver-filled teardown of Nvidia’s Shield that showed there’s actually a lot crammed in there. But Nvidia decided to do a teardown of its own that’s just a little…rougher.
Nvidia’s slightly crazy Shield gaming device-cum-tablet is now in the wild, and iFixit has done what it does best and torn the sucker apart.
Project Logan is NVIDIA’s next-gen mobile processor. Inside of it is the Kepler GPU, which NVIDIA claims the fastest, most advanced scalable GPU in the world. Last year, Kepler hit desktops and laptops, and next year your phone and tablet are about to get supercharged.
PC enthusiasts can often sound like brand-loyal trolls, especially if you get them started on CPUs and graphics. They do occasionally have a valid point, however. When it comes to computer hardware, brands do matter, but why they matter usually depends on the hardware in question. Here are some things you’ll want to consider…