Nvidia geforce you mean?
Is it laptop or pc?
anyways if your reffering to the pc then well crysis wont be that quite playable on medium or high settings
7300 is low end so its not that good for high end gaming. The other problem is that 7300 is DX9 not DX10 (DX is directx)
So there wont be such a big quality.
Anyways here are some specs for geforce 7300
GeForce 7300 series
NVIDIA designed the 7300 series to be entry level video cards. They are currently available in four versions: the 7300 GT, the 7300 GS, the 7300 LE, and the 7300 SE. (see here). They were released to replace the Geforce 6200 series of video cards. The 7300 series is not meant for hardcore gaming, but instead is meant to serve as a good graphics card for home theater PCs.
GeForce 7300 SE
Another model that NVIDIA seemed to quietly release is the new 7300 SE. It uses the same core frequency and memory speed as the 7300 LE, but has only half the fill rate and 2/3 of vertex setup rate, which means it has only 2 vertex and pixel shaders. In many ways, this card is actually inferior to the new 7100 GS, although it still retains the HDR support of its bigger brothers. 5
GeForce 7300 LE
The 7300 LE ( LE stands for light edition ) is a scaled-down version of the 7300 GS. It has DDR memory, as opposed to GDDR2/GDDR3, and a slightly lower core clock speed (450 MHz vs. 550 MHz) according to Anandtech. It is only available in the PCI Express interface. With good performance/price, the 7300 LE serves as a budget video card, though most consider it too inferior for the relatively small difference in price from the GS version.
GeForce 7300 GS
On January 18, 2006, NVIDIA officially announced the immediate release of the GeForce 7300 GS graphics card. Like most of the GeForce 7 series, the 7300 GS is currently only available with a PCI Express interface. The RAMDAC is still at 400 MHz like the original 7800 GT, but NVIDIA has scaled the memory interface down to 64-bit. The 7300 utilizes an nVidia technology called turbocache with which the card is able to effectively "share" RAM Memory to speed-up performance on low-end desktop machines.
The 7300 GS (G72) series was designed to replace the 6200 TC (NV44) series. With the same improved pipelines and pixel/vertex shading power inherited from its bigger brother, the 7800 series, albeit scaled down to fit budget market needs, the 7300 GS should have around double the performance of the 6200 TC. The 7300 GS also has the same Transparency AA feature and now supports FP16 Blending & Filtering, neither of which was in the 6200 TC.
GeForce 7300 GT
The 7300 GT was quietly slipped out the door sometime April/May 2006. It has 8 pixel pipelines, 4 vertex units, and uses either a 64-bit or 128-bit memory interface. Technically, it is a more advanced part than the 6600 DDR2, although the clock speeds of 350 MHz Core and 667 MHz GDDR2 prevent it from competing directly. However, later models incorporated DDR3 memory making it capable of beating the 7600GS(and retailing at a higher price than the 7600GS). The only thing it shares in common with its lower powered brothers, is the 90nm process. Even though it is named a 7300 series part, it's based on the same core utilized by the 7600 series.
The real advantage of the 7300GT is many manufacturers tend to produce the DDR3 version of the card with added factory overclock settings. This certainly proves to be a successful formula, with some 7300GT's reaching core clocks up to 600Mhz and memory up to 1600Mhz with little or no hassle. To go beyond this speed is also available via pencil-mod. The ability of the 7300GT to reach higher clock speeds and the affordable price tag proves to be a mix that leads to success