- 'Designed for Dolby® Master Studio' Logo on GIGABYTE GA-8I955X Royal Motherboard
GIGABYTE's new 955X Express based "GA-8I955X Royal" motherboard has just been certified by Dolby Laboratories to have earnt the "Dolby® Master Studio logo" (as shown below). The Designed for Dolby® Master Studio logo indicates that the GA-8I955X Royal motherboard has been developed and tested to meet Dolby Laboratories' rigorous audio specifications to ensure that it delivers the highest-quality Dolby audio entertainment experience, rivaling that of advanced consumer electronics systems. Full details of the feature-rich GA-8I955X Royal motherboard in GIGABYTE's official PR folks.
Dolby Master Studio merges advanced audio rendering with flexible controls and powerful digital signal processing to give users the power to tailor their listening experience according to the media, mood, listening environment, and audience of their choice. With 7.1 channels of powerful surround sound, GA-8I955X Royal motherboards are able to deliver the most natural and engrossing Dolby entertainment experience possible from DVD movies, music, games, and TV.
The GA-8I955X Royal, the company's most advanced motherboard to date, featuring for the new Intel® 955X Express chipset. Optimized for the ultimate Intel® Pentium® processor Extreme Edition, coupled with Intel® Hyper Threading technologies enables the system to process 4 threads at a same time, providing the server multi-core function on a desktop. Furthermore, typical of their passion for exploring new technologies, GIGABYTE engineers have burst through previous DDR2 frequency barriers to reach a blistering 888MHz.
- Articles and Reviews from around the Web
- Thermaltake CL-G0003 Passive VGA Cooler @ XBit Labs
- Build Your Digital Music Collection @ BigBruin
- Lian-Li PC-V1000 Plus Aluminum case @ Guru3D
- Intel Technology Guide @ PCMechanic
- The disadvantages of SLI @ PenStarSys
- Hitachi 7K400 vs. Seagate Barracuda 7200.8 @ GamePC
- Great Design: 2 New 17" LCDs from LG @ Toms Hardware
- Inphase promises 300 GByte holographic disc for 2006 @ Toms Hardware