Some useful links l found while exploring Deep/machine learning, AI etc:
Using the software Superposition Benchmark – click here to download.
For CineBench – click here to download the free benchmark software’
Compared with my custom main workstation PC, using a dual card 8Gb GTX1080 and 4Gb GTX970
With same workstation, just with the GTX1080 8Gb card
From above, it seems my main PC as l have researched is limited a bit when a 4Gb GTX970 is in it.
Also note the processor is much older, compared to that in my new laptop below.
Below is the Alienware 17 R5 Results
Quick summary/my findings:
- less render time running Linux [LinumMint] than under Windows 10 [all things turned off], same hardware
- SSD’s help
Linux run: Workstation with GTX1080 8Gb, GTX970 4Gb, 32Gb RAM, Quad core Intel processor. No SSD
Same hardware as above but run under Windows 10
Ran on same hardware, only using the GTX1080 8Gb , under Linuxmint – impressive resuly showing in my view and from cuda/nvidia research l did that the 4Gb of the 2nd graphics card limits the performance.
Home PC #2 Results below, newer PC, no SSD, 2 x GTX560Ti
Below results from Alienware 17 [4 years old] with Samsung Evo 500Gb SSD, GTX860M
Updating to the latest cuda development toolkit on Linuxmint 18.1 [with a GTX 1080+970]
First, update to R390 Driver
sudo dpkg -i cuda-repo-ubuntu1704-9-1-local_9.1.85-1_amd64.deb
sudo apt-key add /var/cuda-repo-9-1-local/7fa2af80.pub
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install cuda
GTX1080 at about 80 degrees C – and doing 474 Sol/s
GTX970 at aboyt 56 degrees C – and doing 275 Sol/s
OS – Linuxmint
Notes, screenshots and results using, installing, testing Nvidia Cuda on Linuxmint 18.1
“CUDA is a parallel computing platform and programming model invented by NVIDIA. It enables dramatic increases in computing performance by harnessing the power of the graphics processing unit (GPU).“
- Puget systems
- nVidia devtalk
- NVidia CUDA
- SimpleScreenRecorder – awesome! used to create the video below of nbody simulation
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:maarten-baert/simplescreenrecorder
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install simplescreenrecorder
Tests done on my custom built Workstation PC as well as Alienware 17 laptop – all GPU specs below.
Quick comparisons [not the focus of this post] :):
- Puget systems laptop, with a GTX 980M 8Gb – 91 billion int./sec, 1819 Gflops
- My Alienware 17 with a GTX 860M 2Gb – 43.3 b.i.p.s, 866 Gflops
- My workstation with a GTX 970 4Gb -> 146 b.i.p.s, 2919 GFlops.
Screenshots in no particular order.
Below result from Puget Systems test on their laptop, for comparison
Below my results
Have this video card on my main CAD workstation (Q8200 2.33Ghz Quad-core 8Gb RAM Vista 64bit).
Updated the video driver to a nvidia 182.08 windows Vista 64 release after some windows vista problems with the 182.20 release. Seems to be working great.
Ran POV-RAY 3.6.1 Benchmark version 1.02
Render averaged 103.58 PPS over 147456 pixels, in a total time of 1423.63 seconds.
Boinc manager benchmark results:
2344 FP MIPS (whetstone) per CPU
6656 Integer MIPS (dhrystone) per CPU
My Workstation Cinebench R10 benchmark results: 5/15/2009
Intel Quad Q8200 64bit Vista Ultimate 8Gb DDR2
OpenGL = 2417, i CPU = 2641, Multi-CPU=8879
The HP xw8600 which uses the Xeon 5400 processor, has this specs 3888 (1 cpu) , 23,445 (multi-cpu) and 6571 for opengl