Premiere Pro has the ability to hit your whole PC hard during renders. And, if you have any weak link in your system, it can lead to problems that may not be evident when doing memory, cpu, and gpu benchmarks and burn-in applications by themselves.
Do you have all of the latest and greatest drivers for EVERYTHING on your motherboard?
What is your power supply?
What is your motherboard?
Have you monitored cpu / gpu temperatures during the rendering process? If so, what are the peaks?
Suggestions to try to gain stability that can lead to an understanding of what is getting pushed too hare:
- Slow down you cpu clock to 4.0
- underclock your gpu slightly
If you can do some change that gives you stabiltiy, then you can tweak from there to gain the best performance and with complete stability.
The crash while rendering with Mercury Playback Engine (cuda) is a known bug of PP CS6 and PP CC.
The only solution is :
- 1) render and encode WITHOUT MPE,
- 2) send a bug report to :
The more bug reports, the fastier this bug will be fixed.
What about the amount of VRAM?
As a rough guide, how much VRAM should be installed on the video card, think along these lines:
- For SD material, 1 GB is enough
- For HD material, go for 1 - 2 GB
- For 3K or 4K, go for 2 - 4 GB
- For 5K+, go for 4 - 6 GB
Keep in mind that the requirements can vary significantly, depending on the complexity of the timeline. If it happens that the VRAM is depleted (not enough memory), hardware MPE is automatically turned off rather ungracefully and stays off for the rest of the encoding. If you use two video cards in CC, each card uses its own memory and cannot use the memory on the second card. The encoding process works like this: Frame 1 rendered on card 1, frame 2 rendered on card 2, frame 3 rendered on card 1, etc. If either card runs out of memory, again hardware MPE is turned off. Simply put, two video cards with 1 GB each can not be treated as a single card with 2 GB, so the risk of turning off hardware MPE automatically is bigger with these two cards than with a single card.
I just checked your GTX 650 Ti has only 1 GB of video RAM and as cc_merchant has pointed out you may be short on VRAM if you are using high resolution media. Premiere is supposed to gracefully switch to CPU only if you do not have enough VRAM So use something like GPU-Z and monitor all parameters (RAM usage, GPU temperature, etc).
Does this occur with all projects or just 1?
Well known bug. Please send a report to :
The more bug reports the faster the bug will be fixed.
Le 12/11/2013 23:35, ECBowen a écrit :
Re: premiere pro cc and nvidia driver crash... why?
created by ECBowen <http://forums.adobe.com/people/ECBowen> in
/Hardware Forum/ - View the full discussion
Mine crashes too every time I startup the program and causes my pc to blue screen everytime using the latest Nvidia drivers and I cant roll it back now need the latest for the games I record for the video edit program
Jumping into a 3-year old thread is sort of a waste of time especially when you are talking about drivers. You would do better starting a fresh one of your own. Also saying "latest drivrers" is meaning-less. Give us the full version data. Also give us lots more configuration data.