10 Best GPUs for mining (Best Graphics Card For Mining 2020)
10 Best GPUs for mining (Best Graphics Card For Mining 2020)
Bitcoin in the crossfire, as US-China tension heat up
How to Optimize the Performance of Your GPU in Crypto Mining
Can I use different amd graphics cards with crossfire I ...
[Guide] Best GPU Mining Motherboards 2020 - Coin Suggest
Complete Guide to OverdriveNTool
We present the complete guide to overclocking GPUs with OverdriveNTool for your Ethereum Mining Rig! In this special we will write a complete guide to OverdriveNTool, in our opinion the most efficient, fast and immediate software for overclocking GPUs dedicated to mining. The interface is presented in a very simple and no-frills way, as if to suggest how much the program was created to go directly to the purpose. We remind you that after installing the drivers (see our guide to build a 6 GPU Ethereum Mining Rig) you will need to go through the Radeon Settings (Radeon Settings), select Game, Global Settings and for each GPU in your mining rig (or mining rig) you will need to make sure that HBCC memory is disabled. Do the same with the Crossfire option, checking that it is also disabled. Reboot the system and verify that all video cards have indeed not enabled HBCC and Crossfire before proceeding. At the following link the software download and technical specifications: https://forums.guru3d.com/threads/overdriventool-tool-for-amd-gpus.416116/ Recall that the GPUs in Atiflash will numerically correspond to the GPUs in ONT and Claymore, without misalignment. First we open our BIOS previously modified with Bios Polaris or, possibly, a stable Bios Mod downloaded from specialized sites such as Anorak via ONT. However, we can also overclock the original Bios of the GPU. Follow the OverdriveNTool guide carefully when operating at these levels! Click on New to create a new profile for the selected GPU. At first you will find yourself on the 0 which will correspond to the 0 in Atiflash and Claymore. I repeat once again: identical GPUs can behave differently; for this reason, the most stable final overclocking may vary from card to card. It will be sufficient to load the first profile on each subsequent tab, select New, make the necessary changes and save it with a different name (possibly recognizable, such as GPU1-OC Memory or GPU2-Temp, etc ...). The stages of the GPU and Ram. On the left we find the stages or clocks of the GPU with relative voltage for each sector. Some users disable the first 6 stages (from P1 to P6) to ensure that once the command for the minion is executed, the GPU immediately goes to the last stage. For those who, like us, restart the RIG once every 2 or 3 days, or even more, it is an unnecessary procedure. We recommend, at least for the first tests, to leave them activated. Once you have reached the limit of the video card, you can check whether disabling them will bring some improvement in terms of hashing on the screen without the pool being affected. Because in effect our goal is to have a high hash-rate and with a minimum percentage of errors on the pool even at the expense of a lower hash-rate in our RIG. In the central part we find the speed of the memory divided into 3 sectors. We will operate directly on the latter. On the right you can see the speed of the fans, the temperature that the fans must maintain (in our bios-mode it is set at 75 ° to which we obviously never arrived), the acoustic limit (in a RIG it is a parameter to always keep consideration). The last section at the bottom right, the Power, is divided into the maximum reachable temperature (with our Pulse set at 84 ° while with the XFX at 75 °) and the Power Target, strictly linked to the modified Bios that we are overclocking . You can try at the end of all tests, in the event of instability of one or more GPUs, to give less power starting from -25%. In this guide we will refer to the XFX RX 580 8GB GDDR5, with GPU clock at 1200Mhz and Memory at 2150Mhz. 8 video cards theoretically identical in total. Let's put into practice what has been written up to now ... We immediately opted for blocking the stages by operating directly on the latter for both the GPU Clock and the RAM. From these levels it starts to drop with the voltage of both the GPU and the RAM, alternatively always checking hashing, consumption and the stability of the system (usually 5-10 minutes are enough). When the voltage is too low, the GPU will not start undermining. The goal is to obtain the best performance / consumption ratio, always parameterizing the results obtained on the pool. A very high hashrate or very low consumption can often create numerous errors in the mining phase. With 8 RX580 8GB video cards we reached a total consumption (thus including all the components of the RIG) of 770 Watts for an average of less than 100 Watts per GPU. The result was achieved by bringing the GPU clock voltage to 1000 and the RAM to 900. Lower values are theoretically possible but could cause system instability. As mentioned previously, each video card is different from the others and on one of the eight GPUs we were forced to lower the power by 25%. After these tweaks, we got results on the pool with a hashrate often higher than 240mhs. We would like to emphasize that GPU overclocking is the absolute operation that will take you the longest time. It can take hours to reach the so-called "sweet spot" of each video card. Our OverdriveNTool guide will surely help you! But this achievement will give you great satisfaction, we guarantee it. Below the stable settings for the RX Vega 64 video cards of our 13 GPU Mining Rig of which you can see some videos on our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCdE9TTHAOtyKxy59rALSprA Complete Guide to OverdriveNTool See you soon for the next guide dedicated to mining! If you liked this article and would like to contribute with a donation: Bitcoin: 1Ld9b165ZYHZcY9eUQmL9UjwzcphRE5S8Z Ethereum: 0x8D7E456A11f4D9bB9e6683A5ac52e7DB79DBbEE7 Litecoin: LamSRc1jmwgx5xwDgzZNoXYd6ENczUZViK Stellar: GBLDIRIQWRZCN5IXPIKYFQOE46OG2SI7AFVWFSLAHK52MVYDGVJ6IXGI Ripple: rUb8v4wbGWYrtXzUpj7TxCFfUWgfvym9xf By: cryptoall.it Telegram Channel: t.me/giulo75 Netbox Browser: https://netbox.global/PZn5A
[Discussion] Experiments in air cooling: More fans do not equal better cooling in all situations.
I made this crossfire build a couple months ago, and since then I've been trying different things to try to bring down temps on my graphics cards. This discussion is to illustrate the different things I've tried and how they've helped or haven't helped my temps. For those of you who want cooler temps and have the aftermarket GPUs that don't exhaust heat out the case, but can't necessarily afford water cooling, I hope this will give you tips to keep your temps down. My build consists of two GIGABYTE GV-R797OC-3GD 7970s inside a Fractal Design R4 case. I use the cards for gaming and bitcoin mining and my temps were 69C/71C in gaming and 79C/77C in bitcoin mining. Now the gaming temps were fine, and I don't have a lot of time to game so that wasn't a concern. But my main concern was my temps during bitcoin mining which stresses the cards a lot harder than gaming. ~80C is ok for short-term but I was concerned about temps long term as the machine was on 24/7 doing mining when I wasn't using it. This was my initial fan setup. I found that this was the best configuration with the fans that I had. I had 2 140mm intake fans in the front, 1 140mm intake fan on the bottom, and 3 120mm exhaust fans. I also had 2 80mm fans zip tied together. At first I put the 2 80mm fans so that they were blowing in between the two 7970s, but that didn't help temperatures. Before I placed the 2 80mm fans, I was getting 79C for the top card and 81C for the bottom card. When I suspended them so that they were blowing inbetween the 7970s, I got 79C for the top card and 80C for the bottom card. This was probably because my cable extensions restrict the airflow coming from the fans. I then put the 2 80mm fans where they were pictured, and got 79C for the top card and 76C for the bottom card. So this placement helped a lot with temps on the bottom card. Of course I wasn't happy with that because I was still getting around ~80C for the top card. So then I tried this fan configuration.. I bought 3 140mm fans to replace the 120mm fans I had for exhaust. I zip tied the 3 120mm fans together and placed them so that they were blowing towards the CPU/GPUs and then I took the 2 80mm fans and repositioned them so that they were blowing towards the GPUs from the side. I also tried to reposition my cable extensions so that they wouldn't restrict airflow inbetween the cards (not pictured). With this setup, I was getting 76C to 77C for the top card and 75C for the bottom card. In terms of the 80mm side fans, I also tried pointing the 2 80mm fans so that they were sucking air away from the GPU, but this made the temps a lot hotter. I also tried positioning the 3 120mm fans so that they were blowing against the 2 140mm intake fans (makes no sense, but I wanted to see what would happen) and that made the temps hotter which was to be expected. So in summary, if you want better cooling, you might benefit from adding fans inbetween your intake fans and your GPUs so that you get more air blowing on your GPUs. If you have a case with a side intake, these experiments might not apply or you might have to configure your side fan differently to optimize airflow. Some flaws in these experiments is that I'm not using the best fans for my setup. This pcpartpicker list includes my fans. If I really wanted the best cooling, I would have gotten the best fans for each size fan, but I couldn't afford it and hell, if I could, I would be spending closer to a water cooling setup. The fans I have listed, I already had, or paid $2-3 dollars including shipping for them on ebay. Of course I still wasn't happy with my temps, so the next thing I tried was replacing the thermal paste on the GPUs. The results will be in another thread if this one gets enough attention.
Getting into GPU bitcoin mining before the ASIC rush kicks in... some hardware help for a newbie?
A friend of mine introduced me to Bitcoin mining last week, and I'm still kicking myself over the fact that I hadn't heard of this until just now. I've been doing some research, and it looks like I have just over a month before everything starts going mental with the drop from 50 BTC to 25 and the whole ASIC mining deal. I was thinking that I could try and make a little bit of cash off of GPU mining before all of this happens, and was planning on buying a pair of secondhand 5850s to mine a bit. Just before ASIC hits, I'll try and sell them off and get into ASIC mining. Here's the actual question - I currently have a 4850X2 and two more PCIe x16 slots available. Is it possible to run the two 5850s and the 4850X2 at the same time in my rig? Does Catalyst even support cards from different generations in the same system? The 5850s will be running independently, no CrossFire bridges or anything, just a couple of dummy cables so that they can mine. I'm set for a PSU (the one that I used in my original build a couple of years ago is beautifully overpowered) and I have unlimited power at my university, but I just don't know if it's actually possible to do this. TL;DR: Can I run two 5850s and a 4850X2 in the same system?
Hey there folks, my friend has essentially given away to me his pc and I am happy with all the specs apart from the graphics cards, so I am looking to upgrade them (2GB Radeon 6950s in crossfire). I have a budget of £200 but I could be flexible and stretch it to around 230ish if its worth it. I am not too knowledgeable about PC's now a days so I am in need of some help. I should mention I am looking to do some hardcore gaming and play most of the new upcoming games at high/ultra setting.... if possbile :) Here are the specs -ASUS® P8Z68-V PRO: USB 3.0, SATA 6GB/s, NVIDIA®SLI™, ATI®CrossFireX™ -CORSAIR 850W ENTHUSIAST SERIES™ TX850 V2-80 PLUS® BRONZE -Intel® Core™i5-2500k Quad Core (3.30GHz, 6MB Cache) + HD Graphics -I cant find what brand and everything the RAM was but its 8GB ram I wont be changing any of those specs, but I think its enough to run the newer graphics cards? I was looking at some pricing and it seems my options are a gtx 770 or a r9 280x ? My friend mentioned possible a used 290 but I am afraid most of those would be used for bitcoin mining and would leave the card damaged maybe? Also I am not sure what all this business is with mantle and should I prioritise an amd card? I saw this card for £230 and it seems good I think but I have no idea what brands are good for the video cards and it confused me seeing the same card clocked at different speeds and with cooling options. Even when I do pick a card I am not sure which brand to get any links and suggestions would be appreciated. Thanks in advance for any and all help :)
I want to upgrade my motherboard to a 4 slot PCIE one and get two HD7950's or HD7970's. I already have two HD6770's crossifred. I want to know if I could run a pair of 7950's or 7970's crossfired as my main GPUs and use my old 6770's as extra GPUs (For dedicated bitcoin mining). When I'm not using the PC I want to run the 7950's or 7970's (not in crossfire mode) along with the two 6770's for bitcoin mining and maximize my hash rate outputs for bigger profits. Is this possible? Having two sets of different cards and having them detected properly.
I guess this might not apply to all in this sub because the more important things in a mining rig are adding as many cards as you can and blasting them with a box fan, but this might apply to those who have a primary PC that they also use for mining. This is a xpost that I posted in buildapc I made this crossfire build a couple months ago, and since then I've been trying different things to try to bring down temps on my graphics cards. This discussion is to illustrate the different things I've tried and how they've helped or haven't helped my temps. For those of you who want cooler temps and have the aftermarket GPUs that don't exhaust heat out the case, but can't necessarily afford water cooling, I hope this will give you tips to keep your temps down. My build consists of two GIGABYTE GV-R797OC-3GD 7970s inside a Fractal Design R4 case. I use the cards for gaming and bitcoin mining and my temps were 69C/71C in gaming and 79C/77C in bitcoin mining. Now the gaming temps were fine, and I don't have a lot of time to game so that wasn't a concern. But my main concern was my temps during bitcoin mining which stresses the cards a lot harder than gaming. ~80C is ok for short-term but I was concerned about temps long term as the machine was on 24/7 doing mining when I wasn't using it. This was my initial fan setup. I found that this was the best configuration with the fans that I had. I had 2 140mm intake fans in the front, 1 140mm intake fan on the bottom, and 3 120mm exhaust fans. I also had 2 80mm fans zip tied together. At first I put the 2 80mm fans so that they were blowing in between the two 7970s, but that didn't help temperatures. Before I placed the 2 80mm fans, I was getting 79C for the top card and 81C for the bottom card. When I suspended them so that they were blowing inbetween the 7970s, I got 79C for the top card and 80C for the bottom card. This was probably because my cable extensions restrict the airflow coming from the fans. I then put the 2 80mm fans where they were pictured, and got 79C for the top card and 76C for the bottom card. So this placement helped a lot with temps on the bottom card. Of course I wasn't happy with that because I was still getting around ~80C for the top card. So then I tried this fan configuration.. I bought 3 140mm fans to replace the 120mm fans I had for exhaust. I zip tied the 3 120mm fans together and placed them so that they were blowing towards the CPU/GPUs and then I took the 2 80mm fans and repositioned them so that they were blowing towards the GPUs from the side. I also tried to reposition my cable extensions so that they wouldn't restrict airflow inbetween the cards (not pictured). With this setup, I was getting 76C to 77C for the top card and 75C for the bottom card. In terms of the 80mm side fans, I also tried pointing the 2 80mm fans so that they were sucking air away from the GPU, but this made the temps a lot hotter. I also tried positioning the 3 120mm fans so that they were blowing against the 2 140mm intake fans (makes no sense, but I wanted to see what would happen) and that made the temps hotter which was to be expected. So in summary, if you want better cooling, you might benefit from adding fans inbetween your intake fans and your GPUs so that you get more air blowing on your GPUs. If you have a case with a side intake, these experiments might not apply or you might have to configure your side fan differently to optimize airflow. Some flaws in these experiments is that I'm not using the best fans for my setup. This pcpartpicker list includes my fans. If I really wanted the best cooling, I would have gotten the best fans for each size fan, but I couldn't afford it and hell, if I could, I would be spending closer to a water cooling setup. The fans I have listed, I already had, or paid $2-3 dollars including shipping for them on ebay.
Is there anything I'm missing that might point to it being something other than the motherboard/CPU
Between the CPU and motherboard, which is most likely at fault.
Right now I'm willing to buy one or the other, I'd like to replace the most likely part so I can get back to normal but I realise that it could be the wrong one or both could be defective. Any suggestions would be gratefully appreciated along with any suggestions for benchmarking/narrowing down the issue.
AMD Phenom II 945 (4 core, 3.01GHz)
ATI HD5770 x 2 (tried in crossfire and non-crossfire, no difference)
Asus M4A79T deluxe motherboard
(edit) Antec BP550 Plus PSU
Some 3D mark benchmarks http://3dmark.com/3dmv/3770197 http://3dmark.com/pcm7/236913 Pitiful scores when compared to other similar systems. http://www.ozone3d.net/benchmarks/furmark_192_score.php?id=24792 Non-tl;dr version below I've had the system running for about 4 or 5 months and no issues, it would play any game I threw at it on high detail with a few exceptions. Tf2 ran great with everything set to full but now it's turned in to a jerky, stuttery mess, turning down the graphic settings makes a difference but not much. Same thing with Battlefield 3, settings turned way down, it's just about playable. I tried bitcoin for awhile before and the hash rates on both cards are the same now as they where before. I didn't do much mining, only enough to get roughly two bitcoins and then just gave up as I became more interested in TF2. Other simpler games, like Revenge of the Titans, ran really well before, now when motr stuff happens on the screen the games start to slow down. Terraria still runs well but one I get to hell or area's with large amounts of lights or running fluid the game starts to stutter. This all seems to have started just after Rage, which also ran really well but I haven't tried it since. Windows installed an update one night when I was shutting down the PC so I left it to it, the next morning the PC was still on but unresponsive, black screen but fans still going. Okay, a bit strange but a powercycle should sort it out. The update didn't install properly so windows did a roll-back and attempted to install the update again later that night, the PC would turn off but the same thing would happen on start up, roll-back to a previous state, it was stuck in an install loop. I tried a few things to sort this out after a week of on/off attempts I managed to sort it out and was more or less back to normal. That's when I started noticing slowness in reddit and games. Due to work and other commitments I hadn't been getting much game time that month and hadn't even gone near TF2. A few more attempts to fix it (seemed like a graphic card driver issue) and I wasn't getting anywhere except a few blue screens. The only way out I had was a full reinstall, so I did that, on a spare hard drive I hadn't gotten around to using. The install went fine but the issue appeared again, same ones, slowness and jittering in games and RES. I tried different drivers from AMD, updating the BIOS and even another re-install but nothing helped. I'm left with a stable system but one that can't replicate what it once could do. I thought more RAM would help so I've gone from 4GB to 12GB and it's done feck all. Battlefield 3 runs but not when I try to use Vent at the same time, the game starts up and it's just a black screen and then it crashes.
[FS] VERY cheap: Bunch of liquid cooling stuff: R9 290/290x waterblocks (4), GPU cooling linkers (3), Radiator/Pump/Reservoir combo.
My name is Josh. I am selling many liquid cooling components for roughly 50% off what FrozenCPU has them listed as. If somebody buys the whole lot immediately, I will drop the price from 50% off to 60% off. I'm willing to accept Bitcoin or Dogecoin as payment as well. Here is the album of all products: http://imgur.com/a/HrWDJ Why I'm selling: I'm selling these items because I decided against liquid cooling. I was originally going to go with a 4x 290 liquid cooled setup, but my girlfriend took a sudden interest in gaming, so I decided to just build her a machine with 2 of the cards and forego the water cooling. I bought the parts from frozenCPU.com, and they don't allow returns of unopened items. I'm selling cheap because my apartment is filled with computer stuff and I need to clear it out ASAP.
In case you've never built a liquid cooled system before, keep in mind you need to fill the radiator and bleed the loop
If you plan on mining with these, bear in mind you need to use the switch in your batch file that causes CGminer to ignore the fan speed, otherwise it will crash. Either this, or use a different mining program, or somehow keep the fan plugged in after you install the water blocks.
the blocks already have thermal pads attached to them, but they come with some extra padding if you want to switch it out.
one of the blocks doesn't come with thermal paste. It shouldn't be a problem if you order more than one block (all the rest come with paste), or you use your own paste, such as Arctic Silver.
Noob starting point - get started mining (with GPUs)
With the recent influx of essentially identical posts asking the same things over and over I thought I'd try and help though I'm just a novice. For starters, if you want to mine on your PC you'll ideally want any higher end ATI/AMD video cards. Nvidia cards do work but are nowhere near as fast and if you're concerned with cost of production you probably won't break even on Nvidia. The BitCoin Wiki Mining comparison chart is a great place to get an idea of what your video card will be capable of. Electrical costs should be kept in mind as well. I'd highly recommend a Kill-a-Watt for measuring power consumption. It should be pretty safe to say by now that you shouldn't buy video cards explicitly for mining at this time if you have any intention of recouping your cost. Hopefully if you're reading this you know about ASICs already and the impact they'll have once they are in wider production. Setting up your card(s) for mining: power and cooling are both important here. I've recommended MSI Afterburner repeatedly because of its capabilities. Don't bother with CCC. Afterburner works with any card vendor. With it you can control clock speeds, memory speeds, and voltage if the card supports it. Voltage is important if you're going for higher clock speeds. Use caution when tweaking your voltage and clock speeds. Adjust clock speed in increments and start mining. If your video driver crashes within a short amount of time add a touch of voltage. Some cards just can't go very far over their stock speeds. Most people drop the memory speeds which helps reduce power consumption and can increase stability. I've read where if the difference is too great between GPU speed and memory speed that can cause issues as well. Again, it can't be stated enough, fine tune your settings in small steps to find out what your card can do. Afterburner will also give you more control over your fans than CCC allowing you to keep your card(s) cool. You can mix and match different family cards if you have them and you don't run Crossfire when mining. Outside of this it comes down to your favorite pool, miner, and settings for that miner. I'd recommend GUIminer and maybe even Slush's Pool for keeping it simple and go from there.
[Build Help] my first built PC: bitcoin rig two 7970s with occasional gaming
I'm building mainly a bitcoin mining rig with occasional gaming, and would love your help. I've never built a PC before but look forward to it! Two 7970s have been purchased for a total of $900 including tax because it was good sale. Now the rest I'd like lots of input to decide upon. I want it to last as long as possible. Am Canadian (in Toronto) and a student. Willing to put additional $600-$1100 max into rest, nothing else bought. The main thing is it will be running 24/7 at max settings, and would shut down mining for occasional gaming. A very knowledgable technician at TigerDirect gave me a great start but now I need to get more feedback. Looking for advice what to get, from where, and why. PCPartPicker part list / Price breakdown by merchant / Benchmarks
Prices include shipping, taxes, and discounts when available.
Generated by PCPartPicker 2013-06-06 09:32 EDT-0400
Run down: • COOLING? - air or liquid? - liquid is ruled out due to expense, since it's been explained to me it costs ~$600 for the assembly to liquid cool the cards directly. Seems pointless to get CPU cooling for the 1-10% time I'd use it for gaming. • MOBO? - this is the biggest part want help with. I have no concept how to select between the suggestions Sabertooth Z77 (Intel) or Gigabyte 990FXA-UD3 (AMD). My understanding is the bus capacity is 16X for two cards is good just for gaming I'd do, otherwise wouldn't matter for bitcoin. I'm willing to invest an additional $100 above these if the quality of the parts will really last longer, but I don't want needless expense. • CPU? - i7 ruled out as unnecessary expense, I'd get i5 if Intel. AMD is more power-efficient, but for at least the next 6-12 months I won't care, my rent includes electricity. My understanding is any performance difference of i5 vs. i7 would be A) neglible at 15% improvement, and B) only for video editing which I'd only do a few hours per year max, or never. If I were to get an AMD, an AMD FX 8320 was suggested. It's 3.5 Ghz for $160. Need help choosing between AMD or Intel. OVERCLOCKING - Also note my friend is considering overclocking speed of cards, underclock memory, and overclock the core for me. • CROSSFIRE - desired. don't know much about. • POWER SUPPLY? - my understanding is Corsair is a good reliable brand, for a few bucks can get 3 years warrenty for over-the-counter. know there's 4-6 tiers like AX HX TX CX, was planning on getting cheapest CX unless I understand the expense is really justified. i'll stay away from no-name brands, but don't know others. Also dunno exactly about power consumption or margin of error. • CASE? - a case that fits, so please note the massive size of these cards, consumes 2 slots. Want lots of air cooling to mitigate costs. Aesthically also highly considering a plain white exterior to be painted... but the whole case is lowest priority for now, I want it mining bitcoin soon exposed directly to air for a short while, then can leisurely acquire case. • MEMORY? - 8 GB was suggested, Kingston, Hyperx 1600Ghz. no clue what matters here. • HARD DRIVE? - I want SSD, Samsung's 250 GB for $230 was suggested. I can use a spare regular harddrive to begin with to get started, add after. Have looked at TigerDirect and NewEgg, can also look at NCIX.
Enabling SLI(You aren't using NVIDIA cards, right...) or Crossfire will decrease mining performance, so leave it off. There is no overhead associated with running multiple GPUs on a single system, unless the cards are physically spaced so close together that they overheat and throttle. 7 1.2 Mh/s cards would be expected to produce 8.4 Mh/s total. Crossfire/SLI is not required because the cards don't need to coordinate or exchange data at any high rate. They coordination is tiny and done via the mining software. You can have a bunch of cards of different specs and it should work fine. level 2. Original Poster 2 points · 6 years ago. Awesome. thanks for the info! level 1. 2 points · 6 years ago. GPU mining is pointless for BTC due to ... Bitcoin mining with crossfire. System Builder Marathon, Q4 2013: A $2400 PC That Costs $2700 October 5, 2014 – 15:22. Here are links to each of the four articles in this quarter’s System Builder Marathon (we’ll update them as each story is published). And remember, these systems are all being given away at the end of the marathon. To enter the giveaway, please fill out this SurveyGizmo ... 1.5 6 GPU MSI Pro Series Z270 USB 3 CrossFire ATX Motherboard; 1.6 12 GPU BIOSTAR TB250-BTC PRO Motherboards; 1.7 8 GPU ASUS ROG STRIX Z270E GAMING LGA1151; 2 Conclusion. 188.8.131.52 Best Mining Motherboard Based On Price & Features; Best Motherboard For Mining 2020. There are various motherboards with different kinds of GPU capacity. So, it depends on how many GPUs are you going to use. The ... Crossfire for you would work with any of AMD's 500 series. So you could have a combination of 580, 570, and 560's. So you could have a combination of 580, 570, and 560's. Most games won't benefit from this, crossfire is dead but if you are doing rendering, folding at home or bitcoin mining it would work decently well.
How To Mine 1 Bitcoin in 10 Minutes - Blockchain BTC Miner ...
How to Build a Mining Rig for Ethereum, Bitcoin, Zcash or other Altcoins. With Zcash launching on the 28th of October, I will be testing Zcash mining as well, we will mine whichever is most ... Some Helpful Links: • Buy Parts for a Mining Rig: http://amzn.to/2jSSsCz • Download NiceHash Miner: https://www.nicehash.com/?p=nhmintro • Choose a Wallet: h... This is a super hot topic and that's why I felt the need to make this video. If you're considering a used graphics card for your next rig/upgrade, I'm sure t... This video will show you how to start bitcoin mining from home. It's very easy and "free" to do if you have a gaming PC. *****... Bitcoin Mining - High End Gaming PC - NiceHash - Intel 8700k - GTX 1080Ti SLI - Duration: 17:41. TAG GAMING 5,282 views. 17:41. ... SLI & Crossfire in Same PC! - Duration: 7:15. Linus Tech Tips ...