I can answer questions related to monitor specifications and purchasing, and connection of monitors to computer hardware (or similar). I can also help to explain monitor specifications and how they relate to the viewing experience.
I have been an enthusiast of PC's for many years, and can answer questions about the purchase/use of a new computer or the purchase, installation, and use of upgrades for existing computers. There probably isn't a whole lot related to the home computer that I haven't seen over the years.
15+ years of experience
|Nigel||06/29/16||10||10||10||Thanks Bob , will contact the monitor guy .....|
|David||03/12/16||10||10||10||Thanks Bob an excellent response which has .....|
|Mark||01/19/16||10||10||10||Prompt response; provided troubleshooting options. I was .....|
GTX 970 will definitely struggle with high/max settings in those titles, especially driving a trio of 1080p monitors at 5760x1080. Lowering the per-display resolution (say to 720p each) would improve performance
It does not have to experience a traumatic physical event to wear out and break - unfortunately this is just reality for all mechanical or electrical things: they do eventually stop working as we'd like
What kind of monitor do you have? This sounds like a common problem for an LCD monitor, and is a result of hardware damage to the monitor itself (the only "fix" is to replace the monitor). Try connecting
There is no difference, unless one of them comes defective (e.g. physically damaged). You can save a few more dollars and go with a cable from Amazon if you like: http://www.amazon.com/AmazonBasics-HDMI-DVI-Adapter-Cable/dp/B00NH11X64/
If I'm reading the manual properly, your model includes a single VGA and a single HDMI input. Depending on the output capabilities of your PC you could likely use the VGA connector, however this will not