Many cards that plug into expansion slots have or have had jumpers that allow for some user configuration. In some cases the video card jumpers are used to allow the user to "map" the memory addresses of the video card memory into computer memory and another jumper allows the user to select an interrupt. The video memory address allows the video card memory to look like ordinary RAM and the computer is able to write directly to video RAM as it would ordinary RAM. The interrupt vectors of some cards allow the expansion device to send an interrupt when there is some kind of data that is ready to be transferred. You would have to read more about the specific expansion card to find out more about the jumpers. Most of the newer video cards are built into the motherboard and even the ones that aren't are pretty much plug-and-play, and there is little that has to be done to make them work other than finding the correct driver if one isn't included.
An integrated video card is "integrated" into the motherboard. That means the motherboard has a video card built in. A "discrete" video card means that you have a separate video card, one that typically plugs in to one of the expansion slots.
You can upgrade an AGP video card to any other AGP video card.
Nvivia video card.
You can change your video card by following these steps: choose a new video card that works with your computer. Then uninstall the old video card from you computer. Then take the new video card and stick it into your computer. Install the new drivers and you are done!
A video card is just another name for a graphics card. They are one and the same.
A video card many times will be the top card, that being the card nearest to the inputs such as USB, sound jacks and PS/2 ports. Usually this slot is an AGP or PCI Express slot. But not always. A surefire way to find the video card is to check for a DVI/VGA output on the card. That is almost always the video card. Usually a video card will have an active fan on it as well with a larger heat sink.
that means that your video card isn't high enough to play your game. it happened to me with oblivion.
Video capture card
yes, its what enables the video card to be attached to the motherboard if I understand your question right
Video Capture Card
You must buy a new video card and follow the instructions as to how to install it.
It depends both on madel and current video card
Yes, it can. Some motherboards have an intergrated video card.
normally the motherboard have 1 slot for video card.
The main way to tell which expansion card is the video card is to look at the plug. If it has a VGA socket, a display port socket, HDMI, etc., then you will know it is a video card. You may identify some of the chips on the card as being RAM, or you might find a fan on it, but these features are not exclusive to video cards. If that is the place where you plug your monitor, then it is a video card, unless of course you are plugging directly into the motherboard.
the video card is an inter face that is puts picta on yo screen yo! the video card is an inter face that is puts picta on yo screen yo!
A video card (also known as a 'graphics card') is used to generate and output images onto the display.
Well first of all, you dont add video ram to a video card. The ram is soldiered onto the video card. In order to upgrade your video ram, you will have to replace the video card. Doing so will benefit you in any 3-d applications (games) you run. If you arent much of a gamer, you probably wont benefit at all, if you are a gamer, a new video card can breathe a whole new life into your old computer.
it is posible
You could use a PCIe 16x video card if your motherboard supports it. The hard drive doesn't really matter when choosing your video card.
Are you trying to disable onboard video so you can install a pci video card? If so you have to disable onboard video in your computers bios. Then install your video card in an empty pci slot. Then install the drivers for your pci card in windows.
the video card made of
hello this is not the answer :p