NVIDIA’s AI is now able to generate countless realistic human faces, and you probably cannot tell if these faces are fake or real. Watch the video right after the break, and you will see what I mean. Basically, from the algorithm, the AI is able to morph a female face into a male face seamlessly. Look closely, you can tell the latter does resemble the former a bit, but you can also tell it’s indeed a male face and not a female face.
This technology can definitely fake an image, video, and whatnot of a real human being. With bad intention, someone could definitely frame a person in a sex scandal or whatnot. So, how can you be sure that what your eyes are seeing is actually a factual event?
Just another episode of my gameplay for Rise of the Tomb Raider in 4K resolution. NVIDIA’s Pure Hair and graphics settings are at maximum. (Note: I just uploaded this 4K video, it may take awhile before YouTube could completely encode this video into their 4K format.)
Just another episode of my gameplay for Rise of the Tomb Raider in 4K resolution. All graphics settings are on maximum. NVIDIA’s Pure Hair is also on maximum. (Note: I just uploaded this 4K video to YouTube, you may have to wait a bit before YouTube could finish up the encoding of this video into their 4K format.)
PC gamers know that each game behaves differently on their PC, because each game might need a different configuration for game graphics settings. Using the wrong game graphics settings sometimes might actually choke the graphic card, therefore choking a great game experience. Usually, PC gamers would do is to figure out if their graphic card supports a game they want to play or not before they purchase the game. Afterward, they want to seek out the correct game graphics settings for the game from the Internet or from testing out different game graphics settings configurations through trial and error process, and then right just before they play their brand new game they would apply the best or I should say the optimal graphics settings for the game.
The second process where gamers have to apply the correct game graphics settings can be ranged from easy to sometimes plain confusing. How come? Some games might work well with just about any game graphics settings if you have the right graphic card, but some games might not. When a game might not react that well to your graphic card or game graphics settings, you have to either tinker with the graphic card by overclocking or know how to tone down the game graphics settings. So, getting an optimal game graphics settings for each game can sometimes be troublesome and time consuming. This is why I like GeForce Experience. You might like it too if you have a NVIDIA graphic card.
What GeForce Experience does is to automatically optimize game graphics settings for many games that you have installed on your PC. It’s a beta version at we speak, but it’s working out rather well for my PC and PC gaming experience. Check out the video right after the break to have a quick look at the GeForce Experience.
EVGA GTX 480 Superclocked (Photo credit: The Master Shake Signal)
Disclaimer: Overclocking a graphic card might void the warranty which covers the graphic card, therefore you should not overclock your graphic card unless you don’t care about losing your graphic card’s warranty. Overclocking always comes with certain risks, and some risks might even be effectively destroyed your graphic card. You should know that by following the instruction within the video in this blog post, you’re overclocking your graphic card at your own risks. You cannot blamed me for showing you how to use Precision X to overclock your graphic card since you have been warned! If you aren’t sure, I suggest you stay away from overclocking your graphic card with Precision X.
EVGA has a tool known as Precision X which allows you to overclock whatever graphic cards that are supported by EVGA. To the best of my knowledge, many GTX graphic cards are supported by EVGA Precision X. Nonetheless, you can visit EVGA official website and it will ask you for graphic card manufacturer and model version before it will allow you to download the Precision X software. I guess the EVGA folks want to make sure you have the graphic card that will be supported by Precision X.
Within the video right after the break, I will briefly talk about how to use Precision X. I’ve been using it to overclock my own graphic card, and so I’ve thought it would be cool to show you that overclocking a graphic card can be done easily with the use of Precision X. Nonetheless, you should not try Precision X unless you dare to take the risks of damaging your graphic card when something bad happens. The more you know about overclocking a graphic card the better you’re equipped to use Precision X. Of course, Precision X will not work with graphic cards that aren’t meant to be supported by Precision X. Anyhow, please enjoy the video right after the break!