As much as we like dual-GPU videcoards with more pixel pushing power than most games know what to do with, it's not always fun and games in the graphics card market. There's professional work too, and it's the reason why Nvidia's Quadro line exists. The newest entry to Nvidia's professional graphics line is the Quadro 2000D, which was designed specifically for the medical field.
The Quadro 2000D is built around Nvidia's Fermi architecture. It sports 192 CUDA cores, 1GB of GDDR5 memory on a 128-bit memory interface, 32 texturing units, 16 ROPs, and a TDP of just 52W.
None of that sounds like anything special for the medical field, and that's because none of it is. But the Quadro 2000D supports both 10-bit and 12-bit grayscale imaging and is compatible with the DICOM monitor calibration standard that's used for shuttling radiologic images and other medical information. It's also able to pan any application on up to 8 high-resolution panels or projectors (more than two panels requires additional cards in SLI).