- Oct 6, 2004
- 46,096 (9.57/day)
|System Name||Daddy Long Legs|
|Processor||Ryzen R7 1700, 3.9GHz 1.375v|
|Motherboard||MSI X370 Gaming PRO carbon|
|Cooling||Fractal Celsius S24 (Silent fans, meh pump)|
|Memory||16GB 2133 generic @ 2800|
|Video Card(s)||MSI GTX 1080 Gaming X (BIOS modded to Gaming Z - faster and solved black screen bugs!)|
|Storage||1TB Intel SSD Pro 6000p (60TB USB3 storage)|
|Display(s)||Samsung 4K 40" HDTV (UA40KU6000WXXY) / 27" Qnix 2K 110Hz|
|Case||Fractal Design R5. So much room, so quiet...|
|Audio Device(s)||Pioneer VSX-519V + Yamaha YHT-270 / sennheiser HD595/518 + bob marley zion's|
|Power Supply||Corsair HX 750i (Platinum, fan off til 300W)|
|Mouse||Logitech G403 + KKmoon desk-sized mousepad|
|Keyboard||Corsair K65 Rapidfire|
|Software||Windows 10 pro x64 (all systems)|
|Benchmark Scores||Laptops: i7-4510U + 840M 2GB (touchscreen) 275GB SSD + 16GB i7-2630QM + GT 540M + 8GB|
I don't think there's a difference between 120hz 3D and 120hz non-3D - I think it's the 120hz part that makes it 3D-compatible (and maybe some doohicky to converse with the glasses about which eye it's showing).
so you really only get 30FPS per eye, and its craptastic.
true 120Hz monitors (of which some or many are 3D capable as well) actually allow you to set a 120Hz refresh rate in windows. HDTV's are the worst offenders for 60Hz inputs, while they advertise higher.