- 22% MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP)

MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP)

(3 customer reviews)
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  • All prices mentioned above are in United States dollar.
  • This product is available at eBay, Amazon.
  • At ebay.com you can purchase MSI GeForce GT 710 2GD3H LP Graphics Card, Fanless Heatsink, Low Profile for only $44.99, which is 18% less than the cost in Amazon ($54.99).
  • The lowest price of MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP) was obtained on August 9, 2020 12:01 pm.

$57.99 $44.99

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Price history
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Price history for MSI GeForce GT 710 2GD3H LP Graphics Card, Fanless Heatsink, Low Profile
Latest updates:
  • $44.99 - June 17, 2020
  • $53.99 - April 13, 2020
Since: April 13, 2020
  • Highest Price: $53.99 - April 13, 2020
  • Lowest Price: $44.99 - June 17, 2020
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Last updated on August 9, 2020 12:01 pm
MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP)
MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP)

$57.99 $44.99

Description

Geforce GT 710 Review 2GB From Gigabyte

Today I test the new Nvidia Geforce GT 710, I already reviewed the GT 730 in the past, that video was instantly popular so i assume this card will catch your ...

GeForce GT 710 - Should you buy this card? - $35 Video Card Review

GeForce GT 710 - Should you buy this card? Should ANYONE buy this card? The answer might surprise you! Hint: I bought it and I'm keeping it! Watch to find out ...

MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP) Videos

Price History

Price history for MSI GeForce GT 710 2GD3H LP Graphics Card, Fanless Heatsink, Low Profile
Latest updates:
  • $44.99 - June 17, 2020
  • $53.99 - April 13, 2020
Since: April 13, 2020
  • Highest Price: $53.99 - April 13, 2020
  • Lowest Price: $44.99 - June 17, 2020

Reviews (3)

3 reviews for MSI Gaming GeForce GT 710 2GB GDRR3 64-bit HDCP Support DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.5 Single Fan Low Profile Graphics Card (GT 710 2GD3 LP)

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  1. NLee the Engineer

    I need a graphic card upgrade for a very old compact desktop PC, Acer Aspire A3910 from 2010. This MSI GeForce GT 710 is an entry-level graphic card that fits my requirements perfectly. Here are several reasons why I picked this card instead of something more powerful:- It is relatively inexpensive.- It is low profile and occupies only one PCI slot. This is important since my PC has a SFF (small form factor) case with limited space.- It consumes very little power (20W max), so even the 220W power supply in my PC can handle it.- It uses only heatsink for passive cooling. This eliminates the noise and reliability problems associated with cooling fans.[Installation Confusion]- Initially right after the graphic card was installed, I can only get a display of 1200×800 from the HDMI port. Nothing from VGA port.- After I installed the MSI VGA Drivers from disc, my monitor can now display 1920×1080 from VGA port, but nothing from HDMI port.The problem could be from my computer’s motherboard, since I observed the same behavior with the EVGA GeForce 210 I previously purchased (and returned). Just keep this behavior in mind, in case you cannot see any display right after installing the card.[Graphic Performance]I ran the 3DMARK ‘Cloud Gate’ benchmark on my PC, both before and after the graphic card upgrade:- With integrated graphic, the overall score is a pathetic 209.- After installing the GT 710, the score jumps up to 3735!(see my uploaded screenshots for details)On the other hand, the GT 710 cannot hold a candle against my better graphic card, the EVGA GeForce GTX 750 Ti. When both cards were tested in a newer desktop PC (Asus M32CD), the 750 gives about 4x higher score . Note that the 750 does not fit in my old SFF PC since it is much larger. See my photo uploaded for size comparison between 710 and 750.[Power Consumption]I used the EUM-A1 Power Usage Meter to measure the input power of my computer:- Before the graphic card upgrade, my computer consumes ~50-55W when idle, ~70-75W when running 3DMARK.- After the upgrade to GT 710, my PC consumes the same 50-55W when idle. This means this graphic card has the same standby power as the integrated graphic chip set.- When running 3DMARK or XCOM: Enemy Unknown, my PC now consumes up to 85-90W. That means the graphic card consumes 15-20W when it is running at full speed.After I played XCOM for several hours, the heatsink becomes too hot to touch, but not hot enough to cause a shutdown. In contrast, the EVGA GeForce 210 suffers thermal shudown after just ~10-20 minutes of playing XCOM. This is because the 210 consumes more power (30W vs. 20W) but comes with a smaller heatsink.[Conclusion]The GT 710 works very well in my particular situation. Of cause this is an inexpensive entry-level card, so I cannot expect the same level of performance as my GeForce GTX 750 Ti. But for a very small investment, I’m suddenly able to play many games which were previously unplayable on my old SFF PC. For that I’m happy.

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  2. AMZN Loyalist

    I generally don’t write reviews, but since I did a fair amount of research before purchasing this for an older computer, I’m hoping that this information will assist potential buyers. I was looking for a way to boost the performance of an old Gateway SX2801-01e, thin profile desktop. It was maxed out on RAM (8 GB), but for whatever reason, just couldn’t seem to generate graphics smoothly and without struggling. Not gaming, mind you, but for place-shifting and streaming video, and having multiple applications open. This card fit in the sole expansion slot for a PCI x16 card. My main concern was that the dated BIOS would be too ancient, or that the card would simply freeze up the computer. Neither happened. It booted into low-resolution at first while the drivers updated automatically. But after the updates and a couple of reboots, I was back in business. This old desktop has new life, as it runs like a new computer. (I had already migrated to a Samsung SSD and added a USB 3.0 card.) The built-in 2GB or RAM is supremely helpful. I’m also running with a 220W power supply, and not the recommended 300W without issues. It consumes a mere 19W. I’m going to upgrade my older monitor with a higher-resolution one now that the graphics card can support it.

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  3. J. Rosenberg

    Fit like a dream, worked easily, installation was a cinch on every level.Instructions are not included for installing the low profile bracket. What you do:Use a pair of needle nose pliers and unscrew the long bracket by twisting the little bolts that you woudl normally screw the video cable into. Just pinch the sides of each bolt and give little short twists (lefty loosey) until it comes loose, keep track of your bolts, and then once all four are out, you can easily separate the VGA socket (at the top in the main picture). The included short profile brackets are pretty obvious for placement, just watch the orientation. You’ll end up using two of your external slots, but only the one PCI slot on the motherboard. The little bolts screw back in to the new brackets, and it’s just fast and simple. I don’t even think I ended up using a screwdriver at all, but the case we have was pretty much made for fast, painless installation without tools. The pliers are a must, though.While this does say it requires a 300w power supply, it’s running absolutely fine on a 240w power supply. Didn’t even have to plug it in to a separate power cable (which is good, because there wasn’t one.) We’re using it for older Steam games (Spore, for example) for my kid, on a Windows 7 machine we bought for $250, and this upgrade brings the machine pretty painlessly up to a decent standard for a lot of games. Just don’t try to max your graphics out, because you don’t want to overheat a fanless card.Anyway, I’m pleased. Oh, and everything comes packaged with little red caps over the connectors, which makes handling it a lot less nerve wracking while you’re figuring the brackets out. A card I can hold easily while dicking around with the bracket? Thank you! They recommend using rubber gloves to avoid nicks, and I didn’t, but this still may be the first time I’ve installed a video card when I didn’t end up bleeding.

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