Video Random Access Memory or VRAM is in fact similar to the normal RAM. However, it is dedicated to the GPU. Generally, it is much faster than the standard RAM as it is only used to store textures and image data which your computer displays. The more VRAM, the more complex images your computer can load. So, you may wonder how to check VRAM in Windows 10. That’s why we are here to provide you with the solution step by step so that you can easily find out your VRAM amount.

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How To Check the amount of VRAM I Have In Windows 10

Check VRAM from Display Settings

You can check the amount of VRAM in your computer from the Display Settings.

  • At the Windows 10 search bar, type “Display Settings”. Then click on the first result.
  • Navigate to the bottom of the Display page and Select “Advanced Display Settings”.
  • After that, at the bottom click on the Display adapter properties for Display 1 that is highlighted.
  • A tab will pop up and you can see your VRAM, or dedicated Video Memory there.

Check VRAM using dxdiag tool

Using dxdiag is another useful method for checking how much VRAM do I have in Windows 10. If you have two graphic cards installed in your system, then this one method is for you.

  • Find the Windows 10 search bar and search with “Run”. Then open the app.
  • Again go to the Windows 10 search bar and Type “dxdiag” into the bar and click OK. In case, it gives you a reminder for connecting to the internet, select Yes.
  • When the Tool DirectX Diagnostic opens, click on “Display”; You will see the infos about your GPU. You can find your VRAM at Display Memory.

Check VRAM using CPU-Z

CPU-Z is a free tool and it can detect statistics about your computer system. It gives an overview of the components installed in your computer as well as shows their properties.

  • First of all, download the CPU-Z according to which version suits your computer’s hardware and also in the language that you prefer.
  • Install the app and run it.
  • Then, you have to wait for CPU-Z to detect your computer’s GPU. Once it finishes, go to the Graphics tab and you will see all of the info about your GPU that it managed to find alongside how much VRAM it has.