Amazon Redshift provides 64-bit ODBC drivers for Linux, Windows, and macOS X operating systems. The 32-bit ODBC drivers are discontinued. Further updates will not be released, except for urgent security patches.
For optimal performance and functionality on Linux we recommend AMD or Intel graphicsover NVidia graphics, due to the high quality open-source drivers for AMDand Intel graphics. For advanced functionality like fine-grained timing viaFreeSync or Displayport adaptive sync, choose AMD. Ditto for HDR displaysupport.
For dual-display work (e.g., binocular stereo stimulation), we stronglyrecommend using dual-head or multi-head graphics adapters (i.e., onecard with two or more output connectors) instead of multiple separateadapters. We expect dual/multi-head single-card performance to be higherand the likelihood of graphics driver bugs to be lower. While separatecards may work, we do not guarantee this and do not provide any supportfor troubleshooting. Note that stereo work may benefit from the displaysynchrony provided by some of the dual-head cards. Synchrony is usuallyhard to achieve with separate cards. We also recommend to avoid Mac macOSand MS-Windows for dual display real-time stimulus presentation. Appleseems to be mostly incapable of or uninterested in implementing decentsupport for high performance, tear-free dual display support. For staticstimuli or use as a control monitor, macOS may be good enough. MS-Windowshas equally severe trouble with multi-display visual stimulation, andoften even for single-display stimulation on a multi-display setup.
I was able to install Intel HD Graphics on the same machine before to play games and use video game emulators, but one day I opened the VMware Workstation and could not start the machine, I had to remove and install everything over again but when attempting to install the graphics driver I have installed before to make my video game emulators work fast I failed, and I do not remember exactly how I managed to do it before.
It might be possible to fool the guest OS into showing the host's adapter name in Device Manager, but it will never be able to actually use the host's graphics drivers, because the guest OS simply cannot see the host's hardware at all. I strongly suggest that your recollection of using Intel graphics drivers in the guest is mistaken... Perhaps you were seeing the Intel HD Audio controller or the Intel network controller, both of which we can emulate and will appear in Device Manager. 1e1e36bf2d