I’ve seen your topic, but my case looks like to be different as selecting any of the checkboxes the video will not export correctly (black screen).
My real question is how can I know if the (old) GT 320 should be supported or not.
Do not forget to click “a complete list” on that page to see all.
You did not specify your Intel chip in order to check Quick Sync Video, but if that card is any indication of the overall age of your system, it is unlikely to be supported:
I have a modest nvidia GT710 about one year old. I just Exported an NTSC SD project about 43 minutes long and it took just about 15 minutes! This new GPU Export support is wonderful! It should be worth the upgrade - even with a modest video card.
My 7-years-old Nvidia Geforce GTX 570 has no encoding chip. I’m generally not much interested in graphic cards, as I never played computer games. But now, my grandson will make fun of me: I’ll be interested in purchasing a graphic card for the firs time in my life.
I’ll throw out there that if you’re planing to get a card for something like this, and sticking to budget options that you’d be better off looking towards the 750.
The GT710 is a kepler class card, this arcitecture was introduced in 2012 and was replaced by Maxwell in 2014 then Pascal in 2016 and recently Turing in 2018.
Fermi(Keplers immediate predecessor) left support status earlier this year, nvidia seems to support cards for roughly 8 years meaning kepler is likely going to be moved to a similar status in 2020. A maxwell based card like the 750 will have 2 more years of support(also I hate split generations where more than one arch(7xx had 3) is included in a numerical card series.
Also skip the 1030, it looks good until you realise they stripped out the NVENC even though the little quadro P400(only 120 apparently on amazon https://amzn.to/2PfPsdC, cheap for a quadro) kept it Pascal gets you up to 8K HVEC encoding too interestingly enough.
Didn’t know that button was there… I’m still learning about this as well. I have not been using this feature. I’ve got an i7-7700k so I just let that chug away.
GTX-1070, nothing found as well, but if I manually check NVENC, it works for me.
I have the latest GeForce Driver 417.35 (updated December 12th).
Well… A bit embarrassing, but I have been thinking my Nvidia drivers are updating automatically… Turns out the last update was October 2017. Just manually updated the drivers to 417.35, and now hardware encoding is working
Hello…as per my knowledge nvidia seems to support cards for roughly 8 years meaning kepler is likely going to be moved to a similar status in 2020. A maxwell based card like the 750 will have 2 more years of support.
While the 750 will have more support it’s not easy to find new anymore and used they seem to be around 100. However something like a p400 is much less power(30w max) and is avilable for 119.99 new https://amzn.to/2VfjJO7 while gaining H265 hardware features up to 8k even. if you need a little more punch the P600 is about 170 https://amzn.to/2VgKfXa plus both of those can handle multiple 4k or 5k displays simultaniously and avoid the need for a pcie power connector due to sub 75w tdp’s(plus less noise, certification for adobe and autodesk software 10 bit color if your monitor supports it ect…)