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MGA and MGI
- (I realize this is a 6-year-old question, but as it remains unanswered...)
- "MGA" was the "Matrox Graphics Accelerator" GPU, the 64-bit brain which powered Matrox's early cards.
- "MGI" I believe is just one of the acronyms used for Matrox Graphics (International? Incorporated?), the graphics division of Matrox itself — much like Silicon Graphics was also known as "SGI". -- FeRD_NYC (talk) 01:05, 11 August 2015 (UTC)
Inaccuracies in History section.
There are several inaccurate facts in the history section; i.e. : The Impression cards were not 3D add-on cards for the Millennium card; the Impression Cards (Lite and Plus version) were successors to the Ultima cards and are the predecessors to the Millennium serie. There were no new “Impression” cards between the 2064 (Matrox Millennium) and 2164 (Matrox Millennium II).
Also, the whole section appears to have a negative view instead of having an “encyclopaedic” approach; Section needs reviewing —Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 18:34, 23 August 2010 (UTC)
True, lots of inaccuracies. The 3D add-in card was the m3d, based on a PowerVR chip; the Impression was an early 1990's regular display card. Contrary to the implications, Matrox was a player in the 3D market through the G400 Max, a highly desirable card in its day. For a while (ca 1999), the G400 Max was king of the hill. Prior to that, the original Matrox Millennium (2064) was highly desired in its day (ca 1995). The criticism only applies much later (post 2000), and the somewhat overrated 2002 introduction of the Parhelia as a card also suitable for gaming. I'll try to fix the article later. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 11:31, 16 January 2011 (UTC)
No information on the current M-series. M9188 supports 8 miniDP outputs - maybe uses a 2 chip (4 outputs) or 1 chip (4 outputs) + 4 output switches (for total of 8 outputs)? Alinor (talk) 13:14, 5 March 2011 (UTC)