HIS - Trajeta gráfica ATI Radeon HD4670 IceQ AGP (memoria DDR3 de 1 GB, HDMI, DVI, VGA)
Descripción del producto
Adaptador gráfico, RAMDAC: 400 MHz
Altura: 20 cm
Ancho: 12,6 cm
Ancho de datos: 128 bit
Cantidad de puertos VGA (D-Sub): 1
Compatible con Mac: No
Dual Link DVI: Si
Espacio mínimo del disco duro: 1024 MB
Frecuencia del procesador: 750 MHz
Gráficos discretos memoria del adaptador: 1 GB
Máxima resolución: 1920 x 1200 Pixeles
Número de puertos HDMI: 1
Peso: 400 g
Procesadores de corriente: 320
Profundidad: 4,2 cm
Puerto DVI: 1
RAM mínima: 1024 MB
Sintonizador de TV integrado: No
Tipo de enfriamiento: Activo
Tipo de interfaz: AGP 8x
Tipo de memoria de adaptador gráfico: GDDR3
Velocidad de memoria del reloj: 1600 MHz
Versión DirectX: 10.1
Versión OpenGL: 3.2
Versión Shader model: 4.1
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
El Full HD lo mueve de maravilla, tanto en resolución para juegos como para películas.
Un Saludo y Gracias por todo!!!!
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)
After popping this card into my AGP slot, I was able to install the latest drivers and had no problem connecting through HDMI (which is a plus for this card). This is important though. The video card requires a double slot inside your computer. One for the video card connecting the AGP and another for space for the fan. If you have little room or use all of your PCI slots, then you might have issues with this.
My only real difficulty was with the software. I downloaded 10-6_agp-hotfix_xp32_dd_ccc.exe from ATI and the drivers worked perfectly. However, by default the viewing screen is skewed by a 15% I think, and this can only be changed in Catalyst Control Center, which I could not get to load. I had downgrade to 9-9_xp32-64_ccc_lang1.exe just for the CCC to work properly. Not sure exactly why this occurred, but it caused me a headache of a few hours trying to driver clean and re-install a dozen times.
Anyway after fixing the issue, I promptly booted up Left For Dead 2, and all I can say is wow. I am able to run it at 1920x1080 with most settings at high. The rich detail looked better than my PS3 does in most games. I also tried Fallout 3 and am able to run most setting at max; had to turn down some AA and AF settings however. Regardless, it was a huge boost in visual quality than my previous X700. I plan on trying out Splinter Cell next, and will report back.
Keep in mind though, this is a a bit expensive compared to a similar PCI Express card. And, if you plan to upgrade your system anytime soon, then I wouldn't recommend purchasing this. However, if you need something to revitalize that aging system of yours, then you will not be let down.
All of these cards need and are run on 500+Watt power supply to function well. HIS got it right this time with the HD4670 with no stupid PCIe double molex to single 6pin power connector. Instead, they treat us as normal human beings and put what we already have in our computers, a single garden variety Molex power connector. Thank you HIS! Less wiring, more room for air flow. However, both the HIS and Tul Powercolor varieties occupy two pci slots whereas the Sapphire only occupies one. Space was not an issue, however, even in these tiny computer box Dells with no-name motherboards inside.
Choose your poison: the Sapphire is sleek, the PowerColor is monstrous long and meaty, and the HIS is stacked thick and solid. Having them all, I can say the HIS runs cooler than the other two and the resolution seems to be able to handle about a notch higher than the other two with settings maxed. The other two can do it, no doubt with the 256-bit memory bus that HIS 'forgot' to put into their HD4670; but nonetheless, the HIS seems to be smoother when panning 360 in games like Dungeons & Dragons Online and Crysis (better GPU and more video memory, even if smaller 128bit memory bus). For anyone who is looking to have native HDMI out on an old system, this is the card for you. This one feature alone makes it worth getting for everyone out there who is cost conscious and does not want to buy a new computer.
Let's face it, if you are not a gamer, then all you care about is internet, writing and printing stuff, and watching a movie, blu-ray or otherwise, on your nice HDMI flat screen. A $5 HDMI cable and this card will be overkill for your big screen TV internet dreams. All this on computer systems that were made over 7 years ago! Tell me that this isn't great! Do I work for any of these companies? No. I am just glad someone out there figured out there was a market for people like me who like to be able to do things with my old computers that the rest of the techworld gave up on long time ago. The only thing that does suck is the price matches that of video cards that are way faster but have a different format meaning having to get an updated computer (NOT!). HIS seems to know this and gets you in your pocketbook on this point (and why I only bought one to replace a GeForce7950GT, the fastest NVIDIA agp card). However, if you get this card on Amazon or other certain retailers, they are offering a $20 rebate to take the sting out of the price. Long review yes, but I needed to do something to pass the time while my game download was taking place.....and now its done...so back to gaming on the big screen TV...aaahhh
just for future reference:
Passmark 7.0 benchmark ratings:
Sapphire HD 3850 256 bit AGP: 981
HIS Radeon HD 4670 AGP: 751
And this card will let you do it. As far as I've found, it's the most current and best graphics chip available on an AGP board; certainly it has the most DDR3 onboard memory. Not much available with nVidia at all.
BUT. There is one massive, monster caveat: if you are running Windows 7, it works ONLY with the drivers on the CD that comes with it.
Not the year-newer Catalyst ones available from ATI that say they work with this chip.
Not the ones suggested on HIS's own website.
Not even the special "AGP Hotfix" ones offered by both of the above.
Try anything other than the drivers on the CD, and not only will you get the infamous BSOD, you'll have to go into safe mode and manually uninstall whatever drivers you used before you can successfully install the right ones.
So don't mess around with anything else. Do exactly what the paper instructions in the box say: install the card, let Windows 7 start up using the generic VGA drivers, then install new ones from the CD. Otherwise you'll be tearing your hair out for days and getting nowhere.
And who knows? Maybe someday HIS or ATI will get their act(s) together and issue modern drivers that actually work, and you'll get a pleasant performance boost for free. But I'll wait until someone else on the Internet tries them and reports success before I waste any more time with that.
But, I already got 3 crashes playing the new starcraft 2, and of course I need to look for another driver, as the one I am using since the installation is the one that came with the CD together with the video card.