I'm confused by the question. I did a search and PhysX appears to be a technology inside the GTX 470, along with CUDA, it is not a separate hardware model or anything. A GTX 470 is a GTX 470...and is compatible with CS5, so if you have any brand of GTX 470 card, you ought to be good to go then.
Safe Harbor Computers
You are right!
I have a GTX 470 card. Problem is CS5 crashes every time I enable
/Mercury/ /Playback //Engine/ /Hardware acceleration
/I guess I need to research some and "tune" my system the right way to
make it all work.
I am not sure the PhysX technology works out fine with Premiere.
Il 20/01/2012 21.42, SAFEHARBOR11 ha scritto:
Re: NVIDIA® GeForce® GTX 470 PhysX® ans CS5
created by SAFEHARBOR11 <http://forums.adobe.com/people/SAFEHARBOR11>
in /Premiere Pro CS5 & CS5.5/ - View the full discussion
There you go, found the answer:
Working with photos at 300dpi simply doesn't work with hardware
acceleration (even it does using only software)!
Will try to resize the picts.
Working with photos at 300dpi simply doesn't work with hardware acceleration (even it does using only software)!
Nonsense. DPI is completely irrelevant for video editing. The only thing revelant is pixel dimensions.
A 1000 x 1000 pixel image has a completely different DPI when viewed on a 3" viewfinder or on a 60" TV.
DPI is completely irrelevant for video editing. The only thing revelant is pixel dimensions.
Well, to be fair, there is a relationship between the two. The DPI of an image will have a direct effect on the resolution of that image (as an image file). For example, reducing the DPI using Photoshop will reduce the corresponding resolution.
PhysX and also 3D StereoVision, are aspects of many nVidia cards, usually accessed by the driver's console setting, and are used in gamining, and possibly in 3D apps. Going back some years, and also versions of Adobe programs, nVidia chose to have those both ON by default, with the installation of several drivers. Those functions caused issues with several Adobe programs, and the "fix" was to go to the console and turn them OFF, when working with those Adobe programs. They could then be turned back ON, when one was gaming, or using a 3D app. After about 2 versions of the nVidia drivers, the company decided to set the default to OFF, but they can still be turned ON, when required.
I would leave PhysX and 3D StereoVision (name of this one might have changed?) OFF, when working with Adobe programs, but it never hurts to test.
thanx to everybody!
Think I got all the answers.
I'll study the DPI issue