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Bulat Shcherbakov
Bulat Shcherbakov

Why THIS Setting Will Give You INSANE FPS In Fo...



Maximum Pre-Rendered Frames: This limits the number of frames your processor will prepare before sending them to your GPU. A higher number can smoothen your gameplay, but it also may introduce lag with a mouse and keyboard. Try setting it to 1 to eliminate lag.




Why THIS Setting Will Give you INSANE FPS In Fo...



Texture Filtering Quality: AMD says that this will adjust the quality of the textures in your games, but we struggled to tell the difference between High and Performance. Performance mode yielded a small FPS boost of 1 to 5 FPS, so try that.


As mentioned above, there are displays that use variable refresh rate technology, like G-SYNC, to give gamers the benefits of VSYNC OFF while removing tearing. G-SYNC displays wait for the next frame to be completed by the GPU before refreshing the display - allowing the GPU to complete frames as fast as it can. We will be diving into this topic more in a later article.


In conclusion, having a higher frame rate has definitive, measurable benefits: smoother animations improves target tracking, smaller ghosts and tears help reduce distracting effects, and lower System Latency helps you see targets sooner with a more responsive feel. Combining these benefits together, high FPS will give you an edge compared to your competition.


The game is built on the bones of the original, so there's nothing too surprising. Still, I rounded up my optimized graphics settings, some gameplay settings you need to change, and some benchmarks across the various presets to give you an idea about performance. Here's how to get the most out of your Overwatch 2 beta experience.The best settings for the Overwatch 2 beta


You might be wondering, "How can clarity be better if you've turned off 'Improve Clarity'?". Honestly, we - and seemingly the community - aren't 100% sure what it achieves in the first place. We've compared the game both on and off, and have simply can't see the difference. We've turned it off purely because settings like this often have a habit of complicating things in subtle ways.


A video is, in fact, several still images in a sequence. Each image in this sequence is called a frame. So, if the frame rate of a video is 30 fps (frames per second), it means that each second has 30 images. The more frames you have, the smoother the video will be. When you have a low frame rate, like 15 fps, your video will be choppy. Ideally, you should try to stream at a higher frame rate (30 fps). If you want a cinematic look, you can go for the 24 fps which is the frame rate many movies are shot at.


Encoding is basically taking the video information in this specific format and translating it to a different one, that the live streaming platform understands. An encoder software, like ManyCam, usually has presets to help you determine your encoding power. Some will say, from slow to very fast, others might call it high quality or high speed. Regardless of the name, these presets can help you achieve the quality live stream you want.


Since YouTube is a video-first platform, as you can see, there are many options when it comes to live streaming. The best live streaming settings will again depend on your live streaming setup. You should always aim for the highest quality stream, as long as it gives you a reliable stream base.


To find the sweet spot between stability and quality, you will need to run several tests. When determining the best encoding settings for live streaming, you should start with the fastest encoding preset. Make sure that works well. Then, slowly increase the quality to find out when you start losing stability.


In super-slow-motion movie shooting, the camera shoots at a faster shutter speed than the number of shooting frames per second. For example, when [Frame Rate] is set to [960fps], the shutter speed per frame will be faster than approx. 1/1000 second in order to shoot 960 frames per second. To maintain this shutter speed, sufficient ambient light is necessary during shooting. If the ambient light is insufficient, the ISO sensitivity will become higher, resulting in more noise.


When using X-Plane in windowed (i.e., not full-screen) mode, simply dragging the window size down will lower your resolution. When using X-Plane in full-screen mode, open the Rendering Options by moving the mouse to the top of the screen, clicking Settings, then clicking Rendering Options. Since the run full-screen at this resolution box must be checked for full-screen mode, you can use the drop-down menu to the right of that box to choose a lower resolution. Try 1024 x 768 first to see if lowering the resolution does indeed improve your frame rate. Note, however, that choosing a resolution different from the resolution set in your operating system may cause X-Plane to display a black border around the simulator.


Higher values in the airport detail field will give, among other things, nice 3-D runway lights, center line lights, and runway edge lights instead of simple, bodiless spots of light. These effects contribute to a very authentic look for airports, but since these are only visible near the ground, you may find the default value an acceptable compromise; lowering this setting can improve performance significantly.


There, the number of aircraft setting (found in the upper left of the screen) should be set to one for maximum speed. This means X-Plane will only have to calculate physics on your aircraft, providing a significant speed increase on slower CPUs.


In most cases, the higher FPS is always better. When you get a high FPS, you will see many frames each second, which makes the images smoother and more natural. This is very important when you are playing game, as you can react more feasibly in this more responsive in-game environment towards the changes taking place.


Encoding video is a very CPU-intensive operation, and OBS is no exception. OBS uses the best open source video encoding library available, x264, to encode video. However, some people might experience high CPU utilization, and other programs running on your computer might experience degraded performance while OBS is active if your settings are too high for your computer's hardware. In some cases, OBS will say "Encoding overloaded!" on its status bar, meaning that your computer can't encode your video fast enough to maintain the settings you have it set to, which will cause video to freeze after a few seconds, or periodic stuttering.


If you're streaming above 30 FPS, another option is to consider is lowering your frame rate to 30 FPS. It will reduce the number of frames your CPU has to process in a give time span, which will reduce CPU usage. You may even feel the need to lower your frame rate to something below 30 FPS, in the case that your CPU is really weak and struggling.


The video encoder, x264, has a number of "presets" that will change your video quality and CPU usage accordingly. The OBS default is veryfast, which for the majority of cases is the best balance between CPU usage and video quality. This setting can be changed in Settings > Output (check the Enable Advanced Encoder Settings if you're in Simple mode) > Encoder Preset.


Be very careful with this setting, because even one step faster or slower can have a huge impact on CPU usage. For example, the preset named "faster" can use twice the amount of CPU as "veryfast", the one right above it. Always set it back to veryfast if you're not sure what to set this to.


OBS is different from many other streaming/recording programs in that it makes use of your GPU for better performance. Unfortunately, on some older or budget model GPUs this can be a bottleneck in your stream's performance. This is generally due to low memory bandwidth and/or low processor core count. GPUs such as the nVidia GTX 200-series (250, 260, 280) and 9800GT and earlier were once very powerful in their day, but are now very old cards that will make OBS performance suffer greatly.


Certain programs (particularly games) can use a lot of CPU. This includes some obvious ones, such as Battlefield 4, and some non-obvious ones, such as games played via emulators. If a game uses a lot of CPU, it can interfere with OBS just as OBS can interfere with the game, so you will need to consider turning down these settings to compensate for the game you're playing. You can also use the "Process priority" setting in Settings > Advanced to increase or reduce processor priority of the program. It's common to give OBS "Above normal" process priority to ensure that OBS is prioritized by the system and running smoothly, though use it with caution.


To configure these settings, access the Settings menu by clicking File > Settings. A window will appear that lists options to change settings in a variety of categories like Output, Audio, and Video.


However, if you have an NVIDIA graphics card installed, then CQP is the setting with the highest quality. Just know that this setting puts out large video files, and is mainly used by those recording videos in 4k.


The most significant benefit of owning a PC, especially a high-end gaming computer, is that players have more control over graphical settings, affecting FPS. If you are running significantly superior hardware, you can reach FPS rates up to 120. It may not seem like much for one measly second, but it gives a significant edge in competitive gaming.


The best approach is to apply one change at a time, so you can see how each one affects your FPS while taking the guesswork out of this process. If you notice a significant FPS decrease after a specific change, I recommend changing it back to its last setting.


In short, there is no one-size-fits-all list of graphics settings that are the definitive best for Rust. The two lists I offered are a good place to start. However, you will get the best results if you test these settings for yourself and change them accordingly.


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