The show goes on...

In this article we've got more pictures of NVIDIA's G70, pictures of all of the CrossFire motherboards from manufacturers at the show, a look at cooling at Computex, benchmarks of ULi's new Socket-939 chipset and much more.

A view of Taipei by the Taiwan World Trade Center and Taipei 101

If you haven't already, be sure to check out coverage from earlier in the week:

Computex 2005 Early Bird Coverage: NVIDIA's G70, Athlon 64 BTX and more
ATI's Multi-GPU Solution: CrossFire
Computex 2005 Day 1 - ATI R520 Sighting, NVIDIA's new Chipset

More from Gigabyte

Gigabyte's i-RAM card generated quite a bit of interest in our Early Bird Computex Coverage, so we decided to bring you all some more pictures and information about the solution.

As we alluded to in our initial article, the i-RAM card features 4 DIMM slots and supports DDR200 DIMMs. You can use faster memory but it will only run at DDR200.

Below you can see the i-RAM card populated and in action:

ULi - The Best Kept Secret of Taiwan?
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  • yacoub - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    "#20 Gigabyte already offers a "silent heatpipe cooled" Radeon X800 XL card: "

    There are reports that the Gigabyte card does not fit in the SN25P case. =\
  • Momental - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    #29, I'm in total agreement with #31 here. Cool your jets there, killer. Sheesh! If Anand and his staff refused to sign that document, they wouldn't get past the door to even be able to give you a glimpse of new tech like this. Confidentiality is what these companines live and die by my friend, not NDA's.

    nVidia and ATi know what they're doing. They'll tell us everything we need to know about the card WHEN WE NEED TO KNOW. This ain't the time yet, bud.
  • hoppa - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    #29 It's not like anyone else has posted information about the G70 yet either. So either everyone is signing NDAs and, subsequently, getting screwed in the ass, or no one else is signing them and as a result don't get the information anyway because the companies won't give it away without an NDA.
  • DeathByDuke - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    #14 Asus/Abit both did legacy free mobos 2 years ago for P4 and XP. they just didnt 'take off'
  • Phiro - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    Anand & Crew: You seriously need to rethink your automatic signage of NDA's. This is ridiculous. You're at a trade show where they are SHOWING the card off. You're taking PICTURES of the card and posting them online. But you still can't talk about it yet!

    The bullshit here is that you keep signing such idiotic NDA's in the first place. YOU are the one responsible for this. Quit selling your soul for getting hardware a day early. Maybe at one point you thought you were getting a good deal, but from my viewpoint you're just getting screwed in the ass. Live by the NDA, die by the NDA.

  • FinFET - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link


    I believe the i-RAM is just using the PCI Slot for power, not to xfer data. That's why there is a SATA Connection on the board itself, which will connect directly to the mobo's SATA port.
  • CrystalBay - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    I agree #4&18 ULI with sataII southbridge is cool
  • shaw - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    #22 I too had a Ti4200 and was happy with it's performance, but I dumped it the second FarCry came out in favor for a 9800Pro with PS2.0 support.
  • erwos - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

    "#10 - what was the SN26P slated to offer? It might just already be on its way to market and not worth showing off as a future product? "

    It was the nForce4 SLI XPC. You can see the obvious utility (SATA2, better hyper transport, SLI), especially since the SN25P used to be running a regular nForce4 (non-ultra).

    Of course, now that the SN25P is using the ultra variant of the NF4, there's even less reason for the 26P to go to market. SFF is a small market - so is SLI. It just wouldn't have that much appeal. Still, I wish it had come out...

  • erwos - Wednesday, June 1, 2005 - link

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