Stanford University has been releasing GPU clients for AMD graphics cards for some time now, and there's even a GPU2 client in the works (the beta is available here). Somewhat surprisingly, though, Stanford has yet to release a GPU client that can harness the computing power of Nvidia's latest and greatest graphics processors.
That will all change soon; according to PC Perspective, Folding@home project head Vijay Pande made an appearance at an Nvidia meeting in San Jose, California to show an Nvidia version of the GPU client. PC Per says the software was shown running on an unannounced Nvidia product, so details are sparse for the time being. However, the Nvidia-compatible client looks to be on the way regardless.
To learn more about folding, be sure to check out our distributed computing forum. As always, feel free to show your support for TR by folding for team 2630.
|1. Hdfisise - $600||2. Ryszard - $503||3. punkUser - $502|
|4. the - $306||5. SomeOtherGeek - $300||6. Ryu Connor - $250|
|7. doubtful500 - $200||8. Anonymous Gerbil - $150||9. webkido13 - $135|
|10. cygnus1 - $126|
|Leaked roadmap charts desktop course for Broadwell, Skylake into 2016||17|
|So how would you replace Windows Media Center?||3|
|Apple releases specifications for third-party Watch bands||1|
|Here's what we made of those leaked AMD slides||2|
|The curtain falls on Windows Media Center||75|
|The PC Gaming Show provides a dedicated soapbox at E3||11|
|DX12 demo will make you squint to see what's better||49|
|Lenovo's lightweight LaVie Z ultrabooks start selling stateside||36|
|MSI refreshes Socket FM2+ mobos for Godavari APUs||14|