Yes man you can always add an external GPU to your laptop. But in that case you will loose your WIFI and Bluetooth Card ( But you can still connect to internet via ethernet cable or a dongle of WIFI Adapter). First check out the WIFI Slot of the device. Maybe for you it is M.2 NGFF Version. If it is this buy an external GPU Dock and a SMPS For heavy power supply along with your graphics card. Now remove all your laptop covers along with your the battery. Now remove the wireless antenna and the wireless card . Now insert the NGFF Card into the slot and the HDMI Cable to the eGPU dock. Now connect the power supply to your Graphics card and install the graphic drivers of the company needed.
Plug in and enjoy.....
Another thing if your laptop has an discreet graphics please disable the driver otherwise it could create a problem for your device...
Please refer to the YouTube video dfor more assistance.
I really do not understand why most geeks have the inability to answer a question in YES or NO format 'with' suggestions.
Is this a Linux Forum??? No - So please excuse me for being so bold as to attempt to assist with a reply more in line with the question. Anyway - If the OP would like to experiment with the PCI-E method - I see no harm in doing so if all possible bad outcomes are taken into account - and of course one thing to think about is - how handy they are in the DIY department if they want to save money?
A mini express to full size PCIE x 16 port adaptor can be obtained for little investment, as can a decent second hand graphics card - and the enclosure could be a biscuit tin if the OP was happy with such - or maybe Plexi -Glass for some class - or no enclosure at all. All this needn't cost the earth, and completely depends on the OP's preferences, requirements and ability - though I would recommend experimentation with a cheap card to begin with - or one that is lying around before shelling out on a big game number cruncher.
As with all experimentation with PC's and Laptop hardware - and take suitable precautions to educate yourself regarding these matters before attempting any repairs or modifications in this domain.
@Jamie1989 You'd need an eGPU enclosure and a Thunderbolt 3 cable, the latter of which is sometimes included with the eGPU enclosure. Note that although some eGPU enclosures provide power to the attached system, the XPS 15 is designed for a 130W power source, which is more than you'll find provided from other accessories because it's actually above the official 100W max of the USB Power Delivery spec. So plan to keep the XPS 15's own power adapter connected if you want optimal performance. The only way to get single cable connectivity that would allow an eGPU and provide full power to your system would be to get a dock like the Dell WD19TB. Dell did something proprietary to allow certain docks of theirs, including that one, to provide up to 130W over USB-C/TB3. And then you'd connect the eGPU to the WD19TB's "downstream" TB3 accessory port. But a dock would admittedly be a pretty expensive way to get a single cable solution if that's all you'd want it for.
Beyond that, definitely make sure your system BIOS, Thunderbolt software, and system TB3 controller firmware (separate from the BIOS) are all current. In addition, I've read that for systems that have a discrete GPU built in, you'll avoid a lot of headaches by matching GPU chip vendor, so given that you have an NVIDIA GPU built in, get an NVIDIA GPU for your eGPU. That way the NVIDIA drivers will cover both GPUs and handle switching intelligently (e.g. when the eGPU is connected, the built-in GPU will be ignored.)
In terms of limits on eGPU, that would stem mostly from the physical size and power supply capacity of your eGPU enclosure as far as I know. I don't think there's a limit to the GPU that will operate with your system, although at a certain point you might be paying for performance you won't be using if for example you get a GPU that's so fast that your system's CPU becomes the performance bottleneck.
You can use an eGPU to accelerate content shown on the built-in display, although you will take a bit of a performance penalty there since the eGPU will have to send data back over the Thunderbolt 3 link to your system, as opposed to a solution where you had an external display connected directly to the eGPU's built-in display outputs. But it should still be a solid experience.
Lastly, you might find the website eGPU.io to be a useful resource, especially in case there are any "gotchas" specific to certain GPUs, certain combinations of GPUs and systems, etc. The fact that a given set of technology SHOULD work together does not always mean it actually WILL in the real world, so you might be able to find XPS 15 9560 owners over there who might be able to give you some useful pointers. Good luck!
We recently noticed that Alienware’s just-announced X15 and X17 thin andvaguely light gaming laptops are conspicuously missing a port — and it’s not because they’re thin-and-light, it turns out. Alienware has just confirmed to The Verge that it has discontinued the Alienware Graphics Amplifier external GPU, and so these laptops won’t need that proprietary port anymore. The company isn’t saying whether it’ll offer a future eGPU, but pointed us to off-the-shelf Thunderbolt ones instead.
The Alienware Graphics Amp was first introduced in 2014 for $299 and designed to be a companion to the company’s midrange Alienware 13, giving it the vast majority of the power of a desktop graphics card plus four extra full-size USB ports when docked. I liked the combo well enough. But over the years, Alienware added the port to practically every laptop (and some of its more compact desktops, like the Alienware X51 mini-tower and Alienware Alpha R2 console-sized PC) it released, including the company’s flagship Area-51M which was designed to have built-in upgrades of its own.
With an included 460W power supply devoted entirely to the GPU, and a price that dipped to $199 and occasionally $150, the Amp managed to stay competitive for quite a while in the fairly niche market of eGPUs, which generally use manufacturer-agnostic Thunderbolt 3 ports instead of proprietary cables (and can often charge your laptop as well).
It’s not clear when Alienware discontinued the Amp. The Wayback Machine shows it was still live as of November 2020, and Dell last updated its support page in April 2021 — without adding compatibility for the latest wave of Nvidia and AMD graphics cards.
The new Alienware M15 R5 and M15 R6 also omit the Graphics Amplifier port. It’ll be interesting to see if this is the end for Alienware’s dreams of upgradable laptops; certainly the Amp lasted a lot longer than the idea of offering new chips for the giant Area-51m laptop.
External card dell graphics
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