I know, but I had to make sure. That, and again, some games' "Fullscreen" mode is actually borderless, but as long as the G-SYNC indicator is on, then you should be fine.
Where variable framerate is concerned, yes, G-SYNC should, but apparently it's not for you.Olonne wrote: ↑12 Oct 2020, 14:36Yeah, as I said earlier, it's the only way to get rid of those terrible stutters for 95% of the time for me. But I am sure it's a very strange way to gain framerate consistency. I though G-Sync should provide smoothness without any tearing effect even with unstable framerate. But not in my case whatever reason.
That's difficult to say. I don't know your configuration.Olonne wrote: ↑12 Oct 2020, 14:36Okay let me ask this question other way: What should I check within my Hardware\Software? Should I try to roll back from Win 10 2004 to Win 10 1909 or something? I realy don't know what to do, because I always keep my PC stuff under control (CPU\GPU Temps, GPU Drivers\Chipset Versions, Windows 10 updates, e.t.c)
Or, maybe,I should just try to change my GPU for more powerfull one? (But still, you have the same spec, and there aren't any issues.)
I myself don't do anything special with mine. I simply have no background programs or overlays (but for Afterburner/RTSS when I'm using it) open when playing a game. Beyond that, I personally have HAGS disabled, Windows game mode enabled, and the Xbox game bar disabled.
What I can say, is both the G-SYNC monitor models you listed are G-SYNC Compatible FreeSync, not native G-SYNC (like mine).
The past few Nvidia drivers introduced G-SYNC Compatible issues, so before you troubleshoot further, you should rule out the driver version causing this, and install this one (using DDU for clean install):
https://nvidia.custhelp.com/app/answers ... ion-452.22