Select any two GPUs for comparison
VS

Gaming Performance Comparison

Recommended System Requirements
Game GeForce 9500M Mobility FireGL V5200
Cyberpunk 2077 6875% 4148%
Assassins Creed: Valhalla 6280% 3785%
Call of Duty: Black Ops Cold War 6073% 3659%
FIFA 21 3419% 2043%
Microsoft Flight Simulator 6073% 3659%
Watch Dogs Legion 6628% 3998%
World of Warcraft: Shadowlands 9900% 5990%
Grand Theft Auto VI 9715% 5877%
Genshin Impact 6875% 4148%
Horizon: Zero Dawn 6505% 3923%

In terms of overall gaming performance, the graphical capabilities of the AMD Mobility FireGL V5200 are significantly better than the Nvidia GeForce 9500M.

The GeForce 9500M has no core clock speed set, so any comparison between Texture and Pixel Fill Rates is not currently possible.

The GeForce 9500M was released over a year more recently than the Mobility FireGL V5200, and so the GeForce 9500M is likely to have better driver support, meaning it will be more optimized for running the latest games when compared to the Mobility FireGL V5200.

Both GPUs exhibit very poor performance, so rather than upgrading from one to the other you should consider looking at more powerful GPUs. Neither of these will be able to run the latest games in any playable way.

The Mobility FireGL V5200 has 256 MB video memory, but the GeForce 9500M does not have an entry, so the two GPUs cannot be reliably compared in this area.

The Mobility FireGL V5200 has 5 Shader Processing Units but the GeForce 9500M does not have an entry, so the two GPUs cannot be reliably compared in this area.

Game FPS Benchmarks On Ultra

GPU Architecture

Core Speed-vs425 MHz
Boost Clock-vs-
Architecture-M56GL
OC Potential - vs -
Driver Support - vs -
Release Date02 Jan 2008vs01 Dec 2006
GPU LinkGD LinkGD Link
Approved
Comparison

GPU Memory

Memory-vsN/A
Memory Speed-vs475 MHz
Memory Bus-vs128 Bit
Memory Type-vsGDDR3
Memory Bandwidth-vs15.2GB/sec
L2 Cache - vs -
Delta Color Compression no vs no
Memory Performance 0% green tick vs green tick 0%
Comparison

GPU Display

Shader Processing Units-vs5
Actual Shader Performance-vs0%
Technology-vs-
Texture Mapping Units-vs-
Texture Rate-vs-
Render Output Units-vs-
Pixel Rate-vs-
Comparison

GPU Outputs

Max Digital Resolution (WxH)2560x1600vs2048x1536
VGA Connections-vs0
DVI Connections-vs0
HDMI Connections-vs0
DisplayPort Connections-vs-
Comparison

GPU Power Requirements

Max Power--
Recommended PSU--

GPU Features

DirectX10vs9.0c
Shader Model4.0vs3.0
Open GL2.1vs2.0
Open CL-vs-
Notebook GPUyesyes
SLI/Crossfirenovsno
Dedicatedyesvsno
Comparison

GPU Supporting Hardware

Recommended Processor--
Recommended RAM--
Maximum Recommended Gaming Resolution--

Gaming Performance Value

Performance Value

GPU Mini Review

Mini ReviewAlso known as GeForce 9500M GE
It had previously been thought that NVIDIA had decided to drop the G and NV nomenclature for a D (for Desktop) nomenclature on their processors. Following the D is the generation number and the target market indicator. NVIDIA's official designations for target markets include Mainstream, Performance, and Enthusiast. For example, the D9E indicates a 9th generation Desktop GeForce video card for the Enthusiast market[1]. However, NVIDIA has actually forked their codenames into those of graphics processors, and those of graphics cards. The GPU cores have kept the prefix 'G' and future versions will include the prefix 'GT'; whereas the actual cards are now codenamed as D, generation number and target market.
The FireGL line is designed for multimedia content creation programs, such as 3DS Max, mechanical engineering design software such as Solidworks, and civil engineering architectural software such as Chief Architect, whereas Radeon counterparts are suited towards video games. FireGL drivers were built with maximum image quality and pixel precision[citation needed], with CAD specific functionalities such as the recently introduced AutoDetection Technology to tune the parameters inside the driver to achieve maximum performance for predefined list of software. However, because the drivers are also based on the Catalyst drivers made for the Radeon line, it makes them suitable for gaming, at the expense of probable compatibility issues with the very latest games due to the age of the drivers, with FireGL cards in theory pushing more data than their Radeon gaming counterparts
The ATI FireGL range of video cards, renamed to FirePro 3D in late 2008, is the series specifically for CAD (Computer Aided Design) and DCC (Digital Content Creation) software, usually found in workstations.
Recommended CPU
-
-
Possible GPU Upgrades
N/A
N/A
GPU Variants
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