Die 5 besten Mining-Grafikkarten für Ethereum und Bitcoin ...

NVIDIA Quadro P6000 For bitcoin mining? how much will i profit?

I'm not going to buy it tho, but out of curiosity how well will this do? how much $ per month?
this is the spec:
https://hothardware.com/reviews/nvidia-quadro-p6000-and-p5000-workstation-gpu-reviews
submitted by omidelf to BitcoinMining [link] [comments]

NVIDIA Quadro P6000 For bitcoin mining? how much will i profit? /r/BitcoinMining

NVIDIA Quadro P6000 For bitcoin mining? how much will i profit? /BitcoinMining submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

NVIDIA Quadro M4000 not being detected by Nicehash OS.

I recently got an NVIDIA Quadro M4000 With the intent to mine bitcoin with it. When I boot up my bitcoin mining PC, it says that there is an error on the slot where I have the quadro plugged into. then, when nicehash OS boots, and starts to mine, it doesn't detect the card and just mines with the other GPUs that are in the PC. what can I do to fix this? Thanks!
submitted by Killerpokemon11 to NiceHash [link] [comments]

When to buy a GPU and what GPU to buy?

I will be going off to college in a few months and need to upgrade my old stock pc. My cpu is an i5-4430. I will need to run all the standard engineering programs (ie solidworks, matlab, etc) as well as some flight sim software. I am also planning on playing some games like R6 and Ghost Recon. What gpu should I buy? Also, should I wait for prices to go back down or will they still be high when I leave in August?
submitted by MaleSubstitute to buildapc [link] [comments]

06-23 07:54 - 'I'm looking for a cheaper GPU to fill a vacant slot in my PC and make me a little money, nothing major.' (self.Bitcoin) by /u/pirivalfang removed from /r/Bitcoin within 18-28min

'''
I'm looking for a sub $100-$150 gpu that can sit in my PC and mine through nicehash 24/7, profitability isn't an issue for me as I don't pay for electricity and every penny that I'd make would just sit there until I need to buy a game or a Xbox live subscription again.
the older quadro cards appeal to me because they're dirt cheap and have a low TDP. I'd be fine with a light overclock,and who knows, maybe I'll think about using them for CAD work or video editing down the road.
here's what I've found:
- [this]1 a quadro k620
- [this]2 a quadro k4200
if you have another option, I'd be happy to explore it, I'm a broke student, so anything over $150 is WAY out of my league.
'''
I'm looking for a cheaper GPU to fill a vacant slot in my PC and make me a little money, nothing major.
Go1dfish undelete link
unreddit undelete link
Author: pirivalfang
1: *w*.amazo*.co**HP-*3G8*AA-NVID*A-Quadro-Gra*hi*s*dp/B*16L3SAN*/r*f=**_1_*?d**ild=1&*m*;*ey*ords=***dro*k62*&a*p;qid=159*89588*&a*p*sr=8*2 2: www*a*azon.c*m*Nvidi**Quadr**256*bit*Expr*ss-Re**w*d/dp*B***WM7XXL*ref**r_*_3?d*hild=1&*m**ke*wo*ds=qu*dro+*42*0&q*d=159289**71&am*;*r=8-3
Unknown links are censored to prevent spreading illicit content.
submitted by removalbot to removalbot [link] [comments]

legality and mining method questions

hello,
So its been a long time since i touched monero and i really backed away when washington state became aware of the bitcoin craze.
So here are a couple questions and please tell me if there is some were better to post this question(s)
Sorry for the multiple questions im just trying to learn more before i get back into the mining.
submitted by killerpeech to MoneroMining [link] [comments]

Why would I want a NVidia Quadro card over a GeForce GTX product?

This is a real question. Are the CUDA cores missing in the GeForce line? Is there something absent or crippled about the GeForce line or is the Quadro line really special in memory throughput and some other function?
submitted by lank3y to pcmasterrace [link] [comments]

I had like 3 friends ask me how to build a PC in the past week so I made this to help them.

(Reddit Edit: Help my improve the document with productive constructive comments on what I got wrong or messed up! Im only human lol
Also a lot of this is supposed to be kinda humorous. I didn't think I had to say that but, hey, its the internet.
I appreciate the positive and productive comments! )
Beginners basic guide to building your own PC as of early 2018
(EDIT: Sorry for being a MSI/Corsair Fanboy)
Heres a collection of thoughts to consider when building your own personal PC
As always Id personally use PCPartPicker.com to configure your parts and for further thoughts on compatibility.
First off building a computer is 100% based around what you plan to use the computer for.
Here are a few uses and generic ideas of what to go for. Audio Editing: Lots of small tasks that need to be completed quickly without lag. - Fast Processor( >4GHZ) - Fast RAM (MHZ) -At least 16 gigs! - Fast Storage, SSD manditorily - M.2 or PCI for best performance. - Shitty Graphics card, graphics card there only to keep the cpu from doing other tasks when working. - Can be a few generations or years old. - Many screens for lots of plug in windows to be open Video Editing: Lots of large to render and files to read. - Multi core processor the more the merrier - SSD for fast read/write of large video files. - Insane graphics card, AMD graphics cards are debatibly better but the nvidia Quadro series are specific for video rendering. Gaming: No more than 4 cores intense graphics card - 92% of games are not coded for more than 4 cores so why spend the extra money for it. - SSD for quick load screens - Nvidia cards, 10 series, the higher the number the better. Titan cards for MAXIMUM OVERDRIVE! Coding: quick processor for lots of small tasks. Ergonomic peripherials? - Dear god please dont use a mechanical keyboard so that your coworkers dont kill you. Home office: Everything can be a few gens behind so you can get the best power per dollar spent. - Sorry that Gateway doesnt exist anymore. I guess try Dell... 
Parts (Expensive Legos)
CPU (tells things to go places and outputs data) Basically three main routes to go for: Intel, AMD, or ASIC. Intel - Gaming, Data center, Hackintosh Pros: Cooler, Faster speed (GHZ), short small tasks faster Cons: $$$$, less cores AMD - Gaming, Personal Computing, Large task processing Pros: Lots of cores, better price per performance, faster processing of large tasks Cons: Hot chips, large chips?, compatibility issues with MacOS. ASIC - "Application-specific integrated circuit" Pros: Does the task that they are made to do insanely efficently, great for mining. Cons: Literally does nothing else. Holy hell these are expensive, very hot (fans will get loud) CPU Cooler (Im a big fan) Most come with an in box cooler that are ok but please buy aftermarket. In Box - the free shitty cooler that comes with the processor. Pros: Free. Cons: Ugly, makes chip run hot, hard to clean Air cooler - oldest type of cooler but new designs are highly efficent. Pros: Only cooler that has the possibility of being 100% quiet, most likely cheaper Cons: large, if cooler isnt large enough for the chips thermal output the fans will be loud. Liquid - Custom pipes are beautiful, AIO is easy to install and offers similare performance. Pros: Looks cool, great temperatures, "quiet" Cons: Water pump has possibility of being loud, possible spills Phase Change - uses the technology of refridgerators to cool the chip Pros: Can overclock until the chip breaks. (whats colder than cold? ICE COLD!) Cons: Loud (compressor noise), Large pipes, just why.... Motherboard (the convienacnce store of computer parts) Really just about what type of I/O you want. - MAKE SURE FORM FACTOR FITS YOUR CASE! (or vice versa) - Look for PCI lanes for expansion. - How many graphic cards do you have? - PCI based interfaces? - PCI SSD? - PCI DAC? - PCI WIFI? - USbs? Network? Audio? - How many lanes of RAM? - DOES IT FIT YOUR PROCESSOR!?! (really tho) - M.2? - How many sata interaces? Good Brands: MSI, ASUS, Gigabyte Bad Brands: AS(s)Rock, Dell Memory (Dory) - The more the merrier - No less than 8gb for a functional windows machine (16 gb to never have a problem) - Use all the lanes your computer has to offer! the more lanes to access the faster the data can travel! -Imagine drinking a milkshake. If the straw is wider you can drink more of the milkshake than a skinny straw. - Faster MHZ for faster data access but give minimal performance differances - Please get ram with heat spreadders unles youre building a server with high airflow. - Make sure the type (DDR3 or DDR4) of RAM matches what your processomotherboard call for. Good Brands: Corsair, G.Skill, Ballistix Storage (Grandpa that remembers everythign about how things used to be but takes forever to learn a new tasK) Speed or massive storage? slower is cheaper. Golden ratio of speed/storage/price is 250-500 gb SSD and a 1+ tb disk drive. *Max speeds listed are for a single drive not RAID* Hard Disk Drives (HDD) - Cheapest and slowest - read/write speeds of < 0.5gb/s - 7200+ RPM or GTFO - Higher Speed drives can access data faster. - Do not move while powered up. physical parts will break. - Larger Cahche = faster Read/Write Speeds Pros: Cheap, Holds massive amounts of data Cons: Slower than molasses in a frezer Reputible Brands: Seagate, WD Solid State Drives (SSD) - necessity for quick boots and fast load screens (can only be re-written to so many times) - SATA based (2.5 inch)- Read/Write speeds capped @ 6 gb/s Pros: Most economical, form factor fits with old computers, Cons: "Slow" compared to other ssd's (but stil 12 times faster than a HDD) - M.2 based - Read/Write speeds capped @ 10 gb/s Pros: Size of a sick of gum! High End but not too expensive to be out of reach. Cons: Expensive for any size over 500 gb - PCI based - Read/Write speeds capped @ 20 gb/s for PCI3, x4 Pros: HOLY BANDWIDTH BATMAN! Faster than that little creepy ghost thats always in the corner of you eye Cons: You might have to take out a loan to buy one. *takes up a x4 PCI Lane* Reputible Brands: Samsung! Corsair, Plextor, Intel, Kingston, Crucial Video Card (that one kid that has thick glasses and is really good at math) - A regular old PCI card that handles all of the video rendering and output for your computer. - ASIC PCI cards. - The PCBs and chips are patented by two main companies but the differances come from line up and varying manufacturer cooling devices. - The more memory the better -NVIDIA (Team Green) Great for gaming, has specific card series for intensive rendering. Lazy driver updates. - Gaming - 900 series - Cheap - Low performance - Can play any video game made befrore 2010 on max settings - 1000 (ten) series - Expensive (thanks bitcoin miners...) - Great for VR! - Video Rendering -Quadro Series - Gaming and Rendering - Titan X - Maxwell based chip same as 900 series cards - Titan XP - Pascal based chip same as 10 series cards -AMD (Team Red) Underdog does the same thing but slighly worse and cheaper. (except video rendering) - Gaming - RX 400 series - Cheap - Hot - RX 500 series - Cheap - Ok at VR and deacent gaming frame rates. - Not bad but not particularly great either. - Video Rendering - Fire Pro series - Gaming and Rendering - Vega series -Good luck finding one to buy lmao Case (Fancy clothing for your parts!) - Similar to human clothing you want it to do a few main things really well with compromises for each extreme. - Durability - Steel - Incredibly durable - Creates Farady cage for components - Heavy af - Magnets, just magnets.... - Rust over time - Aluminium - Light - East to bend for modding or "physical maintenance" - Less likely to rust - Huzzah for Farady cages! - Plastic - Just dont - no electrical Ground - no faraday cage - Light AF! - Breath (Airflow) - positive internal airflow! - larger fans push the same amount of air with less speed/noise - Looks - Window? - RGB - Cool Paint? - Fit all your parts - graphics card length/ clearacne - support for liquid cooling raiators? - How many spots for HDD/SSDs - Motherboard format - Cable management! Power Supply (FIGHT MILK) - Rule of thumb: BUy Powersupply that outputs 1.5 times the wattage that you need. - You can walk further than you can you can run. - The PSU can casually output 50-75% power for much longer than at 90-100% (without failure) - If you never demand enough wattage for it to get hot the fan doesnt have to turn on therefore making it quieter. - Modular means you can remove/replace the cables from the PSU. Reputible Brands: Corsair, EVGA Optical Drive (motorized cup holder) - You can download most things today so I'd suggest against it unless you really NEED to watch/write DVD's/CD's Operating System (software that makes everything work) Windows (Always Updates) - Compatible with just about everything - Easy to learn to code on! - POS inital browser - Likely to get virus's Linux (Penguins are cute) - Unique - takes less resources to run - Barebones - Incredibly personalizable! - Compatibility issues with just about everything MacOS (Linux but more annoying) - It is legal! - Great for art and your grandma that doenst know how to use computers! - User friendly - Compatibility issues with various hardware - Confusing/Limiting coding structure Peripherials (cables everywhere!) - Keyboard (higer Polling rate is better) - Mechanical (key is pressed at an exact stroke length every time - Mouse (Higher Polling rate is better) - more buttons = better? - DPI (Dots Per Inch) - In theory, if a mouse has 1600 DPI, then, if you move your mouse one inch (2.54 cm), the mouse cursor will move 1600 pixels - Higher DPI the faster your cursor is able to be moved. - Monitor - In theory the human eye cant see faster than 60 frames per second. - Keep in mind Pixel ratio! - 4k screen that is 22inches will have more pixels in a square inch than a 4k screen that is 28 inches. - Interface? - DVI (Analog) - thumbscrews..... - can do two monitors with one port! - support for 4k - VGA (Analog) - thumbscrews... - max resolution is 1440p - Display Port (digital) - nice button clip - supports 4k - HDMI (Digital) - 1.2 or higer supports 4k - DAC/Speakers/Headphones - Dont even get me started - Microphone - Dont get me started PT.2 Other (other) - UPS (uninterruptible power supply) Just a battery that allows your computer to have some time if the power ever goes out so that you have time to save your work. - Cable Organization materials! - Zipties - velcro - LED LIGHTING! - Manditory - Extra/Better fans - More pressure, less woosh - IFIXIT Pro Tech Toolkit - becasue who buys just one torx wrench. - Cute kitten mousepad - Yes, it has to be a cat. Dont argue 
This is a very general entry into building computers and what you should buy/look for. If you have any questions/comments send me an e-mail!
-Zac Holley-
submitted by Zac_Attack13 to pcmasterrace [link] [comments]

10 minute rule btc or all coins

i know bitcoin has a rule of 10 minutes you have to submit a share or you dont get anything i was wondering does all coins use the same 10 minute rule or is it just btc?
i am mining x16r and no matter what overclock settings i use it does not make a difference in the hashrate so i am wondering if x16r does not require overclocking because it does not have the 10 minute rule thereby you can get a share on some of the earlier cuda nvidia cards like the quadro 600 witch only has 96 cuda cores and is very unprofitable and would time out on btc.
submitted by ejonesss to NiceHash [link] [comments]

What size farm would make CPU mining worth it?

I am completely new to bitcoin mining and know very little about it. I am sure I have not been the first to have an idea like this either, but here goes.
So after reading this article, I started wondering how feasible it is to do this at my workplace, since I am the sole Network/Sys Admin in the company.
It occurred to me that it would be trivial to deploy bitcoin miners via group policy to all 80+ of our workstations (most of which are decent machines: Core i7 with 8GB RAM is typical) and set them up to do hashing on a schedule...say, after business hours for example.
My question is, setting aside the ethics of this, would this setup even yield any coins within a reasonable time period to make it worth trying if I wanted to go solo?
I guess I could also invite most or all of the 20 servers sitting in our datacenter to the party, but I have no idea if that would make things better or worse in a scenario like this.
Thoughts?
Edit: I should also mention that many of the workstations have NVidia Quadro workstation graphics cards in them, though I'm not sure whether those would be more efficient than the CPU.
submitted by quadraplegic_amputee to BitcoinMining [link] [comments]

I had like 3 friends ask me how to build a PC in the past week so I made this to help them. Feel free to use or send me an e-mail if you want the txt file

(Reddit Edit: Help my improve the document with productive comments on what I got wrong or messed up! Im only human lol
Also a lot of this is supposed to be kinda humorous. I didn't think I had to say that but, hey, its the internet.
I appreciate the positive and productive comments! )
Beginners basic guide to building your own PC as of early 2018
(EDIT: Sorry for being a MSI/Corsair Fanboy)
Heres a collection of thoughts to consider when building your own personal PC
As always Id personally use PCPartPicker.com to configure your parts and for further thoughts on compatibility.
First off building a computer is 100% based around what you plan to use the computer for.
Here are a few uses and generic ideas of what to go for. Audio Editing: Lots of small tasks that need to be completed quickly without lag. - Fast Processor( >4GHZ) - Fast RAM (MHZ) -At least 16 gigs! - Fast Storage, SSD manditorily - M.2 or PCI for best performance. - Shitty Graphics card, graphics card there only to keep the cpu from doing other tasks when working. - Can be a few generations or years old. - Many screens for lots of plug in windows to be open Video Editing: Lots of large to render and files to read. - Multi core processor the more the merrier - SSD for fast read/write of large video files. - Insane graphics card, AMD graphics cards are debatibly better but the nvidia Quadro series are specific for video rendering. Gaming: No more than 4 cores intense graphics card - 92% of games are not coded for more than 4 cores so why spend the extra money for it. - SSD for quick load screens - Nvidia cards, 10 series, the higher the number the better. Titan cards for MAXIMUM OVERDRIVE! Coding: quick processor for lots of small tasks. Ergonomic peripherials? - Dear god please dont use a mechanical keyboard so that your coworkers dont kill you. Home office: Everything can be a few gens behind so you can get the best power per dollar spent. - Sorry that Gateway doesnt exist anymore. I guess try Dell... 
Parts (Expensive Legos)
CPU (tells things to go places and outputs data) Basically three main routes to go for: Intel, AMD, or ASIC. Intel - Gaming, Data center, Hackintosh Pros: Cooler, Faster speed (GHZ), short small tasks faster Cons: $$$$, less cores AMD - Gaming, Personal Computing, Large task processing Pros: Lots of cores, better price per performance, faster processing of large tasks Cons: Hot chips, large chips?, compatibility issues with MacOS. ASIC - "Application-specific integrated circuit" Pros: Does the task that they are made to do insanely efficently, great for mining. Cons: Literally does nothing else. Holy hell these are expensive, very hot (fans will get loud) CPU Cooler (Im a big fan) Most come with an in box cooler that are ok but please buy aftermarket. In Box - the free shitty cooler that comes with the processor. Pros: Free. Cons: Ugly, makes chip run hot, hard to clean Air cooler - oldest type of cooler but new designs are highly efficent. Pros: Only cooler that has the possibility of being 100% quiet, most likely cheaper Cons: large, if cooler isnt large enough for the chips thermal output the fans will be loud. Liquid - Custom pipes are beautiful, AIO is easy to install and offers similare performance. Pros: Looks cool, great temperatures, "quiet" Cons: Water pump has possibility of being loud, possible spills Phase Change - uses the technology of refridgerators to cool the chip Pros: Can overclock until the chip breaks. (whats colder than cold? ICE COLD!) Cons: Loud (compressor noise), Large pipes, just why.... Motherboard (the convienacnce store of computer parts) Really just about what type of I/O you want. - MAKE SURE FORM FACTOR FITS YOUR CASE! (or vice versa) - Look for PCI lanes for expansion. - How many graphic cards do you have? - PCI based interfaces? - PCI SSD? - PCI DAC? - PCI WIFI? - USbs? Network? Audio? - How many lanes of RAM? - DOES IT FIT YOUR PROCESSOR!?! (really tho) - M.2? - How many sata interaces? Good Brands: MSI, ASUS, Gigabyte Bad Brands: AS(s)Rock, Dell Memory (Dory) - The more the merrier - No less than 8gb for a functional windows machine (16 gb to never have a problem) - Use all the lanes your computer has to offer! the more lanes to access the faster the data can travel! -Imagine drinking a milkshake. If the straw is wider you can drink more of the milkshake than a skinny straw. - Faster MHZ for faster data access but give minimal performance differances - Please get ram with heat spreadders unles youre building a server with high airflow. - Make sure the type (DDR3 or DDR4) of RAM matches what your processomotherboard call for. Good Brands: Corsair, G.Skill, Ballistix Storage (Grandpa that remembers everythign about how things used to be but takes forever to learn a new tasK) Speed or massive storage? slower is cheaper. Golden ratio of speed/storage/price is 250-500 gb SSD and a 1+ tb disk drive. *Max speeds listed are for a single drive not RAID* Hard Disk Drives (HDD) - Cheapest and slowest - read/write speeds of < 0.5gb/s - 7200+ RPM or GTFO - Higher Speed drives can access data faster. - Do not move while powered up. physical parts will break. - Larger Cahche = faster Read/Write Speeds Pros: Cheap, Holds massive amounts of data Cons: Slower than molasses in a frezer Reputible Brands: Seagate, WD Solid State Drives (SSD) - necessity for quick boots and fast load screens (can only be re-written to so many times) - SATA based (2.5 inch)- Read/Write speeds capped @ 6 gb/s Pros: Most economical, form factor fits with old computers, Cons: "Slow" compared to other ssd's (but stil 12 times faster than a HDD) - M.2 based - Read/Write speeds capped @ 10 gb/s Pros: Size of a sick of gum! High End but not too expensive to be out of reach. Cons: Expensive for any size over 500 gb - PCI based - Read/Write speeds capped @ 20 gb/s for PCI3, x4 Pros: HOLY BANDWIDTH BATMAN! Faster than that little creepy ghost thats always in the corner of you eye Cons: You might have to take out a loan to buy one. *takes up a x4 PCI Lane* Reputible Brands: Samsung! Corsair, Plextor, Intel, Kingston, Crucial Video Card (that one kid that has thick glasses and is really good at math) - A regular old PCI card that handles all of the video rendering and output for your computer. - ASIC PCI cards. - The PCBs and chips are patented by two main companies but the differances come from line up and varying manufacturer cooling devices. - The more memory the better -NVIDIA (Team Green) Great for gaming, has specific card series for intensive rendering. Lazy driver updates. - Gaming - 900 series - Cheap - Low performance - Can play any video game made befrore 2010 on max settings - 1000 (ten) series - Expensive (thanks bitcoin miners...) - Great for VR! - Video Rendering -Quadro Series - Gaming and Rendering - Titan X - Maxwell based chip same as 900 series cards - Titan XP - Pascal based chip same as 10 series cards -AMD (Team Red) Underdog does the same thing but slighly worse and cheaper. (except video rendering) - Gaming - RX 400 series - Cheap - Hot - RX 500 series - Cheap - Ok at VR and deacent gaming frame rates. - Not bad but not particularly great either. - Video Rendering - Fire Pro series - Gaming and Rendering - Vega series -Good luck finding one to buy lmao Case (Fancy clothing for your parts!) - Similar to human clothing you want it to do a few main things really well with compromises for each extreme. - Durability - Steel - Incredibly durable - Creates Farady cage for components - Heavy af - Magnets, just magnets.... - Rust over time - Aluminium - Light - East to bend for modding or "physical maintenance" - Less likely to rust - Huzzah for Farady cages! - Plastic - Just dont - no electrical Ground - no faraday cage - Light AF! - Breath (Airflow) - positive internal airflow! - larger fans push the same amount of air with less speed/noise - Looks - Window? - RGB - Cool Paint? - Fit all your parts - graphics card length/ clearacne - support for liquid cooling raiators? - How many spots for HDD/SSDs - Motherboard format - Cable management! Power Supply (FIGHT MILK) - Rule of thumb: BUy Powersupply that outputs 1.5 times the wattage that you need. - You can walk further than you can you can run. - The PSU can casually output 50-75% power for much longer than at 90-100% (without failure) - If you never demand enough wattage for it to get hot the fan doesnt have to turn on therefore making it quieter. - Modular means you can remove/replace the cables from the PSU. Reputible Brands: Corsair, EVGA Optical Drive (motorized cup holder) - You can download most things today so I'd suggest against it unless you really NEED to watch/write DVD's/CD's Operating System (software that makes everything work) Windows (Always Updates) - Compatible with just about everything - Easy to learn to code on! - POS inital browser - Likely to get virus's Linux (Penguins are cute) - Unique - takes less resources to run - Barebones - Incredibly personalizable! - Compatibility issues with just about everything MacOS (Linux but more annoying) - It is legal! - Great for art and your grandma that doenst know how to use computers! - User friendly - Compatibility issues with various hardware - Confusing/Limiting coding structure Peripherials (cables everywhere!) - Keyboard (higer Polling rate is better) - Mechanical (key is pressed at an exact stroke length every time - Mouse (Higher Polling rate is better) - more buttons = better? - DPI (Dots Per Inch) - In theory, if a mouse has 1600 DPI, then, if you move your mouse one inch (2.54 cm), the mouse cursor will move 1600 pixels - Higher DPI the faster your cursor is able to be moved. - Monitor - In theory the human eye cant see faster than 60 frames per second. - Keep in mind Pixel ratio! - 4k screen that is 22inches will have more pixels in a square inch than a 4k screen that is 28 inches. - Interface? - DVI (Analog) - thumbscrews..... - can do two monitors with one port! - support for 4k - VGA (Analog) - thumbscrews... - max resolution is 1440p - Display Port (digital) - nice button clip - supports 4k - HDMI (Digital) - 1.2 or higer supports 4k - DAC/Speakers/Headphones - Dont even get me started - Microphone - Dont get me started PT.2 Other (other) - UPS (uninterruptible power supply) Just a battery that allows your computer to have some time if the power ever goes out so that you have time to save your work. - Cable Organization materials! - Zipties - velcro - LED LIGHTING! - Manditory - Extra/Better fans - More pressure, less woosh - IFIXIT Pro Tech Toolkit - becasue who buys just one torx wrench. - Cute kitten mousepad - Yes, it has to be a cat. Dont argue 
This is a very general entry into building computers and what you should buy/look for. If you have any questions/comments send me an e-mail!
-Zac Holley-
submitted by Zac_Attack13 to buildapc [link] [comments]

[QUESTION] Newbie First-time Monero Purchases - Criticism/Advice Please

Hi Monero Gurus! I have spent a few days researching crypto in general and Moneroj specifically and I reached that point where I needed to dip my toes in the water to start properly understanding what I'm doing...
Here's my story so far - I would appreciate any pointers. Note that I'm not expecting to make megabucks, I'm really just playing for interest's sake.
-Experimented with mining, but realised my computer's not really up to it, even though it's a fairly good spec with Quadro graphics. I reckoned I could make around £200 per year.
-Decided to buy some Moneroj. I set up a Moneroj wallet on my local PC and read the easy guides. No problems so far...
-First I bought Etherium for cash using Coinbase (decided not to touch Bitcoin, as it seems mental at the moment). No problems.
-Then I paid a about £50 of Ether into a Bitfinex account (testing the water). Seemed to work OK.
-Schoolboy error #1. I learned that I can only exchange $ or BTC for Moneroj.
-So I exchanged all the ETH for BTC and used the BTC to buy XMR
-Then I tried to transfer the Moneroj to my wallet. No dice. Minimum withdrawal around 0.95XMR :(
-OK, in for a penny, in for a pound. I bought another £200-worth of ETH and repeated the above. Now I have 1.10226516 XMR, which I went to withdraw.
-Question #1 or schoolboy error #2? You tell me please: When withdrawing, Bitfinex wanted my wallet address (naturally) and also an optional payment ID. I did not know what the latter was, so I left it blank and ignored the warning - after all, I'm not actually "paying" anyone, am I?
-Bitfinex has approved the withdrawal and I'm waiting with bated breath for it to show up in my wallet. Currently downloading the blockchain, so it may be a while yet.
-When I opened my wallet (Windows GUI version) and clicked on "receive", I noticed that it would generate a payment ID for me. Doh! Schoolboy error #3.
-However, when I investigated further, I found that my wallet would generate a 16-character payment ID, yet Bitfinex will only accept a 64-character one. Huh?
The £64,000 question is therefore "have my Moneroj disappeared into the great beyond, or will they turn up once my wallet has synced the blockchain?"
For a bonus, the next question is "how should I have done this?" :)
TIA for helpful comments, brickbats, trolling, what have you?
submitted by Cook1e1412 to Monero [link] [comments]

Using both Nvidia and AMD in one PC

Hey PCMR, Just wanted some verification on something before I purchase a part.
Currently I'm running two 580s and a Quadro 420. The 2 580s are SLI and are used for gaming, while the 420 runs my four other monitors (i have a hex setup). The 420 and 850's don't play very well together, as I have to run an older driver on the 580 for the 420 to start.
I'm looking into purchasing a AMD 7750 EyeFinity, which supports up to 6 monitors, and replacing my Quadro 420. I don't need anything fancy out of the 7750, as it will only be rendering my desktop, while the 580's do ALL of the gaming.
I've read here and there that both Yes it will work, and no, it won't. Most information is in regards to bitcoin mining, which I have no plans of ever doing.
Your thoughts?
submitted by T1b3r1um to pcmasterrace [link] [comments]

11-18 19:42 - 'Question about Altcoin Mining' (self.Bitcoin) by /u/Etatch removed from /r/Bitcoin within 7-17min

'''
Does anybody know how to altcoin mine with a nvidia quadro m6000? I have one at work. Is it even possible with that graphics card?
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Question about Altcoin Mining
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Author: Etatch
submitted by removalbot to removalbot [link] [comments]

What Graphics card do I keep?

Sorry, I know this is coming to be confusing already. I currently have a nice computer, 16gb ram, 7700k with a coolmaster 240, asrock 270, 650watt psu 80+ bronze, 128 ssd, 1tb hdd. But I didn’t buy a card because I thought I was getting a nice one from work. I was wrong it’s a quadro 4000. I thought it was the m4000. So I’ve been in need of a card since I built this in August. Space is no issue, I have the full nzxt phantom case. But I am getting some donor computer soon both with quadro k2000s which apparently are very close in spec with mine and can’t be ran in sli to utilize both. I have to keep one of the 3 cards for a basic box my girlfriend will use for Facebook/ Youtube etc. my options are to use either the other k2000 or continue to use my quadro 4000 or a recommendation for a not insanely inflated card from bitcoin. I mainly do design, catia/solidworks and animation and rendering scenes in keyshot (rendering itself is cpu, but while working in the program is gpu I believe) and light photoshop. Not sure what to expect but tell me what you’re thinking.
Edit: I should note I’m not entirely against gtx cards.
submitted by iFlow43 to pcmasterrace [link] [comments]

Best GPU for CUDA applications?

I am interested in getting a new nvidia card for my desktop. I don't play games often so I am really more interested in using it WPA hashes using the program pyrit in linux, or maybe some bitcoin mining for giggles. Although I have chosen a card to go with since I have a limited budget, I was wondering what would otherwise be the best card to get? Would a Quadro card be better over a gaming card in regards to price and performance? Thank you.
submitted by DeadlyFoez to nvidia [link] [comments]

Would a W520 be good for Bitcoin mining?

If power was no issue (I can set mine up somewhere where I don't have to pay), is the W520 a good laptop for Bitcoin mining? Does anyone have any experience with this? Is it the type of thing that would take months to mine anything worthwhile or is it actually worth it?
I'm just thinking because my particular laptop is a quad core second-gen i7, 128GB SSD, 16GB RAM and Quadro 2000 graphics, it's not exactly a weak system.
Thoughts?
submitted by shadesoftool to thinkpad [link] [comments]

Issues with miners for FTC on Ubuntu 16.04

So, I'm recently getting back into the cryptocurrency game. Used to mine Bitcoin somewhere around 2013, didn't get very far and quit when the writing on the wall said that there was no more fun to be had mining BTC.
Figured I'd get into FTC seeing as the difficulty is low and if I make any reasonable result, I'll sit on it and see where it goes. Not looking for multi-figure yields, just trying to find something to make my CAD workstation do while I'm out and about during the day.
Now, I'm not one to qualify as terminal-inept; I'm quite friendly with it. But when you throw the myriad of miners, the myriad of coins, and the myriad of different build dependencies on board, it's hard to get an install that works correctly. On top of that, the computer is running a Nvidia Quadro GPU, and it seems like Nvidia anything is generally boo-booed, at least by all the tutorials and documents I've read.
So that being said, I'm not an idiot when it comes to installing software (I write plenty), but the stuff surrounding miners perplexes me to say the least, and I've given this an entire day to get this far.
I'm having issues setting up one of the varieties of CGMiner on a (fairly fresh) Ubuntu 16.04 installation. Or, at least, I think I'm having issues. I cloned down this repo (cgminer-neoscrypt) and configured it, currently running it at -I 20 on The Blocks Factory FTC pool.
the full invokation is (if it matters):
cgminer --neoscrypt -o stratum+tcp://s1.theblocksfactory.com:3333 -u **** -p **** -I 20 
It says that it's making about 41.6 KH/s average, which I'm not arguing with (being used to BTC hash rates), and it does indicate Feathercoin, but there's a few things throwing me off here:
Any idea what's going on here? A lot has changed since I last was mining. Is there something going on that's off here, or am I just perplexed over the thing operating as usual? The last bullet-point is what I'm particularly worried about - does The Blocks Factory have significant lag in reporting results? Once I see some numbers appear on-site I might feel a little better.
submitted by physecfed to FeatherCOin [link] [comments]

Found my new workstation / server - a few q's if you please

So after some research on various Precisions on PowerEdge towers I have settled on a system. A Precision T7500.
Here's what I know so far:
Processor:
Can support Hexacore CPU's w/ Hyperthreading for a total of 24 threads.
  1. Can it unofficially support 8C/HT CPU's?
  2. If not what is the biggest baddest processor(s) I can stuff into this beast?
RAM: Dell says the limit is 192GB. Theoretically, how would I do that? There are 16 slots if I get the riser card and with 8GB modules x 16GB = 128GB.
  1. So where does the other 64GB come from?
  2. Or are there 16GB modules available?
  3. I'd like a minimum of 64GB. Would I achieve better performance for my VM's using 4GB modules or 8GB modules?
RAID: Dell lists the maximum # of supported HD's is 5.
  1. Is that true, or can I cram more in there?
  2. Can I use the on-board controller with 2x300GB 10K SAS in RAID 1 for the host OS? Either ESXi or Server 2012 R2 w/ Hyper-V?
  3. If 2 is true, then can I run 4 2TB WD RED's in RAID 5 to host the VM's using a Perc 6 card? If so, what exact model. If not, how would I achieve this besides the obvious 3 drive RAID 5 setup. Heck if I could do 5 drives and dedicate 1 as a hot spare that would be ideal I think.
TESLA Card: I've been thinking of adding a Tesla to tinker with. What's a decent one for around $200 that if I don't learn CUDA I can mine bitcoins with or something. Or SETI, or just forget it.
Quadro FX vs NVS: I'd like to tinker with allowing a VM or 2 direct access to the GPU through the Hypervisor if possible. What's a decent card in say the $150-$200 range?
I plan on running a few VM's to brush up some skills, tinker, etc. Specifically I could use more experience in setting up a Hyper-V cluster. So maybe VM inception with 2 Hyper-V controllers? I've also never deployed a RADIUS server before, so I would like to do that with my SonicWall NSA220 and 3 Sonicpoints that I have laying around. (Working pulls replaced by a RUCKUS system).
I'm trying to keep costs under $1,000 and finish the build over 3-4 months as I set money aside from each paycheck.
Thanks in advance for your advice, answers, comments, etc.
submitted by Temetka to homelab [link] [comments]

[US] Under $1500 15" laptop for graphics programming and media (not gaming). Lenovo ThinkPad W530, Dell Precision M4700, or other?

I'm looking for a 15" Ivy Bridge laptop that will last for at least four years, even under frequent use (torrenting or rendering when I'm not personally using it). It needs a dedicated GPU for graphics programming (and programming in general, for which CUDA/OpenCL will be useful) and for watching movies and anime. Any modern CPU and GPU are basically "good enough", and the RAM and hard drive are upgradable, so I'm judging largely based on display and keyboard quality.
After comparing laptops that meet these specs, I'm probably going to get the ThinkPad W530 with an Intel Core i7-3610QM, NVIDIA Quadro K2000M, and 1600x900 display. ThinkPads are known for their durability and keyboard quality, and they're very upgradable. Some questions, though:
(A while ago I asked /SuggestALaptop about the Dell Inspiron 15R SE and got some helpful suggestions, concluding that the Lenovo IdeaPad Y580 might be better. Since then, I've handled both at Best Buy and neither was comfortable to type on; the Inspiron flexes too much, and the short Backspace and Enter keys on the IdeaPad would be hard to adapt to. The ThinkPad and Precision are business-class laptops, more expensive than the ones I was looking at before, but if I have it five years later and don't need an upgrade, it's worth it.)
LAPTOP QUESTIONNAIRE
Would you pay a premium for something that has:
List any features that are critical: Ivy Bridge processor, discrete graphics card, 15" high-resolution display, comfortable keyboard, USB 3.0, VGA, HDMI, Ethernet, SD card
submitted by Rangi42 to SuggestALaptop [link] [comments]

GPU Mining Payouts jan 4 2019 Nice Hash 2.0.1.4 Review. Suddenly My K4000 isn't good enough? How Much Can You Make Mining Bitcoin On Nvidia GTX Titan X ... RTX 2080 Super Mining HASHRATES! - YouTube Mining on a $10,000 Tesla P40 GPU - YouTube

How profitable is mining with NVIDIA Quadro P1000? NVIDIA Quadro P1000 can generate more than 5.61 USD monthly income with a 7.84 MH/s hashrate on the ETH - Ethash (Claymore) algorithm. Algorithm Hashrate Monthly Income Monthly BTC Income Monthly USD Income; ETH - Ethash (Claymore) 7.84 MH/s 0.01503846 ETH 0.00049159 BTC 5.61 USD RVN - KawPow (NBMiner) 3.66 MH/s 391.64584188 RVN 0.00043864 BTC ... Yes this is very possible. But there is plenty of skepticism around the profitability of mining with an Nvidia quadro graphics card. Many elements of doubt are situated on its price and the currently declining price of Bitcoin. But provided that y... NVIDIA Quadro FX 4600 can generate more than 0.02 USD monthly income with a 10.32 H/s hashrate on the ZEC - Equihash (EWBF) algorithm. Algorithm Hashrate Monthly Income Monthly BTC Income Monthly USD Income; ZEC - Equihash (EWBF) 10.32 H/s 0.00027351 ZEC 0.00000139 BTC 0.02 USD Select a different hardware (If your CPU or GPU is not on the list, it means it's not profitable for mining) Start ... Bitcoin Mining: Bitcoin Kauf: Bitcoin Kursentwicklung: Im Mining profitieren Sie vor allem, wenn die Kurse stagnieren. Auch bei Kurssteigerungen machen Sie Gewinne, während bei Kursverlusten der Wert der Hardware entscheidend fallen kann. Sie profitieren vor allem dann, wenn der Bitcoin Kurs steigt. Dieser Gewinn fällt höher als bei Minern aus. Gewinne bei Stagnation und fallenden Kursen ... Stattdessen wird das Bitcoin-Mining heutzutage mit Spezialchips betrieben, den sogenannten ASICS (Application Specific Integrated Circuits, deutsch: anwendungsspezifische Spezialschaltkreise). Die ...

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GPU Mining Payouts jan 4 2019

Mining Nvidia Quadro K620 Mining Performance Review Ethereum / Nicehash - Duration: 3:18. ... Insane Gpu/Cpu Bitcoin Mining 2017 - Duration: 3:14. Alex Vettraino 69,990 views. 3:14 . Does 2 Years ... The EVGA 2080 Super Model In This Video: https://geni.us/e6xT Buy This Efficient GPU Instead For Mining: https://geni.us/0ipHLZM Need PCIE Mining Risers? htt... How Much Can You Make Mining Bitcoin With 6X 1080 Ti Beginners Guide - Duration: 19:20. How Much? 1,723,355 views. 19:20. Does Cryptocurrency Mining Make Cents Anymore?! For a fun sunday video I spun up a VM loaded up with a Nvidia Tesla P40 GPU to see what the performance of this card is compared to consumer GPUs. We are goi... SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE HOW MUCH - http://shorturl.at/arBHL GTX Titan X - https://goo.gl/Ktzszx Strong card, let's see together how it does mining different coins...

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