That also means it carries relatively modest specs, including 16 stream processors and 512MB of DDR3 RAM with a 64-bit memory interface. In other words, no, it can't run Crysis. However, the NVS 300 comes in both PCIe X1 and X16 configurations, and it can drive up to two displays over DVI-I, VGA and DisplayPort via one DMS59 connector. Each interface maxes out at a different resolution. The card can pump up to 1920x1200 pixels via DVI-I, 2048x1536 via VGA, and 2560x1600 over DisplayPort.
Nvidia says its Mosaic technology (which requires Windows 7) can scale the Windows taskbar or any application across up to eight displays, but we assume that can't be done with a single card as the product page clearly says that each board only supports two screens. We've requested more information and we'll update this post if we hear back. In the meantime, businesses located in the US, Europe and elsewhere around the globe should be able to purchase the NVS 300 for about $149.
Update: Nvidia has confirmed that each NVS 300 only supports two displays. Four cards are required to drive eight displays.
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