It is possible to just solder a potentiometer to gamepad electronics
Their analog stick axis have at least 255 different steps
You can read their value and change the system volume accordingly
Personally I just used hotkeys when I needed this years ago
The secret is increasing/decreasing the...
I don't see why you'd even need RGB
Assuming the backlight is all white all you'd really need is a grayscale photo to get the backlight bleeding strength for each pixel
And you could directly use the photo as alpha texture for your shader as well
Now I only really tested this with some...
It could be done by injecting post-effect shaders or using a full screen overlay on some operating systems
You could just take a photo of the screen and modify it accordingly
That way you can have almost pixel-perfect uniformity
The problem is to make backlight bleed go away on a black screen...
The manual doesn't really say anything about it and its also HDMI
So the chances of it actually being 120hz are slim
There are a few HDTVs that actually take 120hz input though
I don't know the exact models because they're not available where I live
I haven't disassembled the panel itself but there are 6 (+/-) connections going from the pcb to the LEDs in the panel
That suggests they're using 6 separate LED stripes
The LEDs itself aren't necessarily "burnt-out" either
I'd try feeding then low amounts of voltage first (don't know what they...
I've only been wearing my DK2 for about 6 hours straight so far but I could probably use it all day
I think it's light enough already and the only things somewhat uncomfortable are the headbands/cables
It is possible but not advisable
The resolution is too low atm and you can only use it for 3D
If you just feed it your Windows desktop the image will be split and distorted
And while there's software that can project your 2d windows into 3d space and there are VR operating systems in the making...
Windows 7 is logging a lot of pointless stuff in the background
You can prevent most of it without wasting too much time
But preventing it completely would probably take weeks
You have to do things like replacing system files/folders with hard links into nothing
Not worth the effort imo
I have that one running at 1440p with 108hz for a year or so now
A minor problem I noticed is that sometimes the display connected to it is only displaying random noise after booting
To fix it I have to turn the display off and on again
Didn't encounter any other issues or notice any lag
Nothing special unfortunately
144hz specs doesn't mean anyone will actually combine it with 144hz electronics
I believe their last 120hz VA panel was only actually driven with 120hz in a single monitor
All other manufacturers just bundled it with 60hz electronics
Also selling an IPS panel as...
Blacking out isn't normal.
You could try changing the timings and lowering the refresh rate to 71.928hz (the right refresh rate for movies).
Higher refresh rates are easier on the eye/brain but 60 and 72 isn't a huge difference.
You usually adjust RGB in your monitor's OSD like the calibrator is telling you and then it does its calibrations
So you shouldn't see a big difference before the color profile is loaded
A lot of older games override your color profile when running in fullscreen
Modern ones tend not to do...
On Windows 7 ClearType font rendering does not seem to be affected by display rotation either way.
And apart from ClearType I can't think of anything else that would require Windows to know the current display's sub-pixel layout.
Also I don't see any issues with keeping the displays synced as...
Thanks for testing.
I would have gotten an AMD just for PLP with bezel correction.
I guess nVidia doesn't care or wants people to pay extra for their Quadro cards.
AMD on the other hand simply is incompetent.
If their driver was open-source (not saying it should be!) I could and would add PLP...
You could use foobar2000 with the "Convert stereo to 4 channels" DSP.
X-Fi sound cards can do the same thing as well.
But there it is for all sound and it only affects stereo sources automatically.
Both options deliver hifi stereo sound without any "surround effect" garbage.
Even if you have hundreds of FPS its not really a smooth experience because of the judder and tearing
VSync on the other hand is smooth but always has a bit of lag even in the best case scenario
For many games where it buffers multiple frames its just unusable
So G-Sync/FreeSync really is good...