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Here are three easy windows registry tweaks which can surely give some amount of extra FPS in CS:GO to users. Helping the users get a bit more juice out of their systems by clearing up their engines, which had been bogged down by a few unwanted features.


For the second tweak CS:GO users will have to perform a few minor changes in their Windows Registry in order to perfectly switch off both, Windows Game Bar and DVR. To be cautious users are advised to back up their registry and everything important before making any further changes. Completing this step will further help increase the FPS for CS:GO.

Furthermore, we advise that you create a system restore point. This will create a snapshot of the state your computer is in at that time. In the event something goes wrong while editing the registry, you can use the system restore point you created to return your PC to a previous working state.

Windows has a service known as Multimedia Class Scheduler service (MMCSS). Its job is to ensure that multimedia applications, such as games, get priority access to more CPU power when they're performing time-sensitive tasks. And with a couple of Registry tweaks, you can tell MMCSS to give games a much higher priority.

When you get fps drops while gaming, you can try to close other background programs, clean caches, reinstall your game, and disable antivirus, and see if the fps can get back to normal. If these tweaks don't work, there are other 5 fixes for you.

This section, method, or task contains steps that tell you how to modify the registry. However, serious problems might occur if you modify the registry incorrectly. Therefore, make sure that you follow these steps carefully. For protection, back up the registry before you modify it so that you can restore it if a problem occurs. For more information about how to back up and restore the registry, see How to back up and restore the registry in Windows.

To work around the issue, create a DWMFRAMEINTERVAL entry in registry subkey HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\Terminal Server\WinStations to change the maximum frame rate limit on the remote session host. To do this, follow these steps:

This registry entry sets the maximum frame rate limit that the remote display protocol can deliver to the remote session client. This setting does not set the actual frame rate for the remote session client. The actual frame rate in the remote session depends on other factors such as application and computer hardware resources. Additionally, not all remote display protocols support a frame rate that is greater than 30 FPS. For example, Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) limits the frame rate to 30 FPS. Please contact the remote display protocol providers for more information.

If you are willing to give up the bells and whistles of Windows 10, disable apps/services, and mercilessly make your PC grind at max power, then I got the right solutions for you. Today, I will list some of the best performance tweaks that will help you get the most power out of your Windows 10 PC to run your favorite program.

Online Gaming can often benefit from some fine-tuning of Windows TCP/IP settings and the Network Adapter properties. This article is intended to supplement our general broadband tweaks and list only TCP/IP settings that are specific to online gaming and reducing network latency. Some of these settings are also mentioned in our general tweaking articles, however, the emphasis here is on latency rather than throughput, and we have complemented the tweaks with more gaming-specific recommendations and settings that give priority to multimedia/gaming traffic, and may be outside of the scope of other broadband tweaks that focus on pure throughput.

Nagle's algorithm is designed to allow several small packets to be combined together into a single, larger packet for more efficient transmissions. While this improves throughput efficiency and reduces TCP/IP header overhead, it also briefly delays transmission of small packets. Disabling "nagling" can help reduce latency/ping in some games. Keep in mind that disabling Nagle's algorithm may also have some negative effect on file transfers. Nagle's algorithm is enabled in Windows by default. To implement this tweak and disable Nagle's algorithm, modify the following registry keys.

For Server Operating Systems that have Microsoft Message Queuing (MSMQ) installed, or if you have the MSMQ registry hive present, also add TCPNoDelay to:HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\MSMQ\ParametersTCPNoDelay=1 (DWORD, not present by default, 0 to enable Nagle's algorithm, 1 to disable)

In the same Registry hive as the above two tweaks, you can also change the priority of Games, compared to other types of traffic. These tweaks only affect games that communicate with e Multimedia Class Scheduler Service (MMCSS). Below is a list of the settings and default/recommended values:

Some of the tweaks in our general broadband tweaks articles can benefit gaming as well, like disabling "Windows Scaling Heuristics", disabling TCP 1323 Timestamps to reduce the TCP headers overhead, etc.

Reinstall the game - you can try to install on another disk if you will still get fps drops, you get to keep you character progression btw as long you install game on same pc, the save data gets stored in windows registry

While Borderlands as a franchise is an acknowledged best seller on consoles, the series plays best on PC thanks in no small part to the keyboard/mouse interface and higher framer-rates. Historically, it's also been relatively easy to run on PC too - but there is the sense that Borderlands 3 isn't quite so optimal. Regardless, Gearbox has shipped the game with a raft of graphical settings to play with, along with support for both DX11 and DX12 APIs. Can you run at 1080p at 60 frames per second on a mid-range PC? With some judicious settings tweaks it is possible - and you won't be losing much in the way of visual fidelity either.

The next most important preset is - perhaps predictably - resolution. For a GPU like the GTX 1060, full HD is the best fit for its capabilities, but straight out of the box at the fully maxed 'badass' settings, a 40fps turn-out isn't likely to impress. Borderlands 3 does feature an internal resolution slider, but for some reason, it's not exactly granular - adjusting the slider downwards from 100 per cent takes you to 75 per cent, or 1440x810. We'd hope to see the slider improved in a future patch, but thankfully .ini tweaks can shift this variable to where you would want it. 83 per cent would correlate to 900p, while 90 per cent would deliver 1728x972.

Pick of the settings tweaks is to lower volumetric lighting quality. Borderlands 3 uses the same kind of 'froxel' grid approach to its volumetrics as many other recent titles, and you can add a lot of performance with only a minimal, mostly unnoticeable hit to image quality. The medium preset adds an extra 34 per cent to frame-rate, making it the by far the most impactful setting beyond raw rendering resolution.

By extension, the material quality preset itself can move from ultra down to medium too - the performance boost isn't substantial at just four per cent, but it's enough to warrant the change. Less significant still is the screen-space ambient occlusion option, where ultra to high delivers another couple of points without impacting quality to any degree that actually matters. Surprisingly, shadow quality tweaks also produce very little in the way of a performance boost but again, the medium setting offers the best balance between visual fidelity and performance.

Beyond that, further settings tweaks are mostly down to taste and won't deliver much in the way of appreciable extra performance. My optimal settings line-up would be to start by choosing between DX11 and DX12, then lowering everything to high before dropping volumetrics, screen-space reflections, shadows and material quality down to medium. The chances are that the game should run a lot faster but look much the same. Experiment with the motion blur toggle if you need a bit more speed but fundamentally, this is as far as settings tweaks go before you need to take more drastic action with the resolution slider or its .ini equivalent.

I have a Omen 15 dc0xxx laptop with 8 GB DDR4 RAM, NVidia GTX 1060, i5-8300H.My laptop used to run games like 'Assassins Creed Odyssey', 'Battlefield 1', 'Battlefield V', 'Star Wars Battlefront 2',... at decent frame rates from 50 to 90 fps, depending on the game with very few to no fps drops.However, off and on there were periods of time where my laptop would have more fps drops. The game would drop from 60 fps to 15 fps for 5 to 10 seconds every minute, causing input lagg, stuttering and screen-tearing.The last few weeks this has become even worse. Now i have 10 seconds of smooth 60 to 90 fps, interrupted by 10 seconds of 5 to 15 fps. This happens in every kind of game, online and offline, on high setting and low settings, with high resolution and low resolution, on battery and while plugged in.But last week, i had a temporary solution. I saw a video explaining that i should change something in the registry: 'AllowGameDVR', i changed the value from a '1' to a '0', and my frames where back!But this only lasted for 3 days. 3 days later, with completly no changes to my laptop, i experienced the same fps drops again.

I have updated all my drivers, already tried installing older GPU drivers, tried different enery-consumption settings, tried most of the stuff i found online in different forums. The only thing that temporarly fixed the fps-drops-problem was the edit in the registry.

About the registry: i changed the following values:-->HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE/SOFTWARE/Microsoft/PolicyManager/Default/ApplicationManagement -> AllowGameDVR -> left click on 'value' and set to '0' instead of '1'

If you have a PC with an NVIDIA graphics card, there might be some tweaks left that you can implement. These optimizations require that you change your NVIDIA 3D settings from the NVIDIA Control Panel. 041b061a72


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