Amd r9 295 x2: AMD Radeon R9 295X2 Specs

AMD Radeon R9 295X2 Graphics Card Review — Tom’s Hardware

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Not For The Faint Of Heart, AMD Says

Source: Wikipedia

Dreadnought. Perhaps you know the word from Final Fantasy. Or maybe Warhammer. Or Star Trek, even.

But the dreadnoughts I was thinking about during my week locked up in the lab were the 20th-century battleships built by Britain, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, and the U.S. Before the signing of the Washington Naval Treaty in 1922, each of those countries (and several others) poured tons of resources into one-upping each other, commissioning capital ships able to move faster, fire further, and prevent more damage. Eventually, the exercise became economically exhausting.

But all in the name of claiming superiority, right?

The graphics card market is in the midst of its own arms race. AMD fired a white-hot salvo back in 2011 with the introduction of its Radeon HD 7970, which easily dwarfed Nvidia’s GeForce GTX 580. A few short months later, Nvidia shot back with the GeForce GTX 680, hitting harder and for less money. Since then, both companies have traded broadsides, introducing the Radeon HD 7970 GHz Edition, GeForce GTX 690, Radeon HD 7990, GeForce GTX Titan, and Radeon R9 290X, all leveraging relatively similar architectures to push the performance envelope. Increased prices were offset by higher frame rates, which affluent gamers willingly paid.

If those cards are the dreadnoughts of our industry, then we’re about to enter the era of super-dreadnoughts (yes, that’s a thing).

A couple of weeks ago, Nvidia announced its GeForce GTX Titan Z, a dual-GK110-powered, triple-slot behemoth. Jen-Hsun called it the perfect card for those in need of a supercomputer under their desk. And using his 8 TFLOP specification, I worked backward to a core clock rate around 700 MHz per GPU. That’s more than 100 MHz lower than the GK110 on a GeForce GTX Titan. Wouldn’t you be better off building that supercomputer using two, three, or even four Titans? We have to wait and see; the Titan Z isn’t available yet.

Although one GeForce GTX Titan Z appears destined to be quite a bit slower than a pair of Titans, Nvidia plans to ask an astounding $3000, or 50% more for it.

In response, AMD is escalating the arms race with its Radeon R9 295X2, another dual-GPU specimen. But this one is quite a bit different. To begin, it sports Hawaii GPUs that run just a bit faster than the single-processor Radeon R9 290X. Also, the 295X2 is a dual-slot board. How is such a feat possible? Closed-loop liquid cooling, of course.

AMD Fires Back With (Relative) Value

The existence of this card wasn’t a carefully-guarded secret. In fact, AMD had a marketing agency shipping out care packages alluding to its arrival. But a lot of the 295X2’s rumored specifications were completely wrong. Let’s set the record straight, shall we?

Learn More About Hawaii

For more information on the Hawaii GPU, check out Radeon R9 290X Review: AMD’s Back In Ultra-High-End Gaming

Again, AMD starts with two Hawaii processors, each manufactured at 28 nm and composed of 6. 2 billion transistors. Those GPUs are unaltered, sporting a full 2816-shader configuration with 176 texture units, 64 ROPs, and an aggregate 512-bit memory bus. Four gigabytes of GDDR5 per processor are attached, yielding a card with 8 GB on-board.

AMD has a respectable track record of keeping its dual-GPU boards almost as fast as two single-GPU flagships. The Radeon HD 6990 ran something like 50 MHz slower than a Radeon HD 6970. But it still managed to accommodate two fully-operational Cayman processors. The Radeon HD 7990 did battle against the GeForce GTX 690 with Tahitis also operating 50 MHz slower than the then-fastest card in AMD’s stable. They too were fully-featured, with all 2048 shaders enabled.

Swipe to scroll horizontally

Header Cell — Column 0 Radeon R9 295X2 Radeon R9 290X GeForce GTX Titan GeForce GTX 780 Ti
Process 28 nm 28 nm 28 nm 28 nm
Transistors 2 x 6. 2 Billion 6.2 Billion 7.1 Billion 7.1 Billion
GPU Clock Up to 1018 MHz Up to 1 GHz 837 MHz 875 MHz
Shaders 2 x 2816 2816 2688 2880
FP32 Performance Up to 11.5 TFLOPS 5.6 TFLOPS 4.5 TFLOPS 5.0 TFLOPS
Texture Units 2 x 176 176 224 240
Texture Fillrate Up to 358.3 GT/s 176 GT/s 188 GT/s 210 GT/s
ROPs 2 x 64 64 48 48
Pixel Fillrate Up to 130. 3 GP/s 64 GP/s 40 GP/s 41 GP/s
Memory Bus 2 x 512-bit 512-bit 384-bit 384-bit
Memory 2 x 4 GB GDDR5 4 GB GDDR5 6 GB GDDR5 3 GB GDDR5
Memory Transfer Rate Up to 5 GT/s 5 GT/s 6 GT/s 7 GT/s
Memory Bandwidth 2 x 320 GB/s 320 GB/s 288 GB/s 336 GB/s
Board Power 500 W 250 W 250 W 250 W

The Radeon R9 295X2’s twin Hawaii GPUs go even further. Whereas a reference Radeon R9 290X runs at up to 1000 MHz, the 295X2 gets a small bump to 1018 MHz. Yes, the processors are still subject to the dynamic throttling behavior we illustrated in The Cause Of And Fix For Radeon R9 290X And 290 Inconsistency. But because cooling is better this time around, we’ve been told that throttling shouldn’t be an issue.

Between the two GPUs, their respective memory packages, and a bunch of power circuitry, AMD plants a PEX 8747 switch, the same 48-lane, five-port device found on its Radeon HD 7990 and Nvidia’s GeForce GTX 690. The switch interfaces with each Hawaii processor’s PCI Express 3.0 controller, facilitating a 16-lane connection between the GPUs and platform.

AMD also offers a similar array of display outputs as what we saw on the 7990, including one dual-link DVI-D connector and four mini-DisplayPort interfaces.

For all of that, AMD claims it will charge $1500 (or €1100 + VAT). The Radeon R9 295X2 won’t be available immediately, either. As of right now, the company says you’ll find it for sale online the week of April 21st. Don and I are in agreement here: we’ve seen too many missed price estimates and ship dates from AMD to take this one as gospel. We’ll treat $1500 as general guidance for now.

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Not For The Faint Of Heart, AMD Says

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AMD Radeon R9 295X2 Review

We first caught wind of an upcoming dual-GPU Hawaii graphics card this time last month when AMD teased us with its top-secret «Two is Better Than One» campaign. Although AMD didn’t actually reveal anything, it was clearly planning a successor to the Radeon HD 7990, which is essentially two Tahiti dies on a single board, or in other words a pair of slightly underclocked Radeon HD 7970 GHz Edition GPUs.

Back when we tested the 7990 in April 2013, it was a formidable rival for the GeForce GTX Titan. The biggest problem the card faced was AMD’s frame latency performance, which was quite poor at the time, especially compared to a single-GPU solution like the Titan. The 7990 also suffered from enormous power consumption figures compared to the Titan, as we found it pulled almost 40% more power.

Nonetheless, putting a pair of 28nm GPUs — each containing 4.3 billion transistors — onto a single PCB measuring just 12in (30cm) long was an impressive feat of engineering. In fact, this is what made the single-GPU flagship R9 290X even more impressive last October. Although it was built using the same 28nm process, Hawaii XT packs 6.2 billion transistors, blowing the die size up to 438mm2 from 352mm2.

That expansion allows for 38% more SPUs than the HD 7970 GHz Edition, though it also make the 290X 20% more power hungry, giving it a TDP of roughly 300 watts! The card’s enormous power draw resulted in a huge thermal output — so much so that R9 290Xs often throttled just to maintain stability. Realizing this, we weren’t sure if AMD was seriously considering two Hawaii XT GPUs on a single PCB.

Apparently so, as today marks the arrival of the Radeon R9 295X2, the most extreme graphics cards we have ever seen. It’s hard not to be impressed when specs like 12.4 billion transistors, 5632 stream processors and 11.5 TFLOPS of compute power are being thrown around, not to mention the card’s 8GB of GDDR5 memory and dual 512-bit memory bus, which provide a total memory bandwidth of 640GB/s.

AMD says that this graphics card is «not for the faint of heart» and that users should «handle with extreme caution.» The company faced two main challenges in developing the R9 295X2: keeping it cool and keeping it fed. The former is tackled by a dual-block closed-loop liquid cooler made by Asetek, and with a 500-watt thermal design power, the latter is more like a rite of passage for your power supply.

Measuring a motherboard-bending 12in (30cm) long, the R9 295X2 is roughly 3cm longer than the R9 290X and it’s a very heavy graphics card featuring a full metal construction including the backplate and fan shroud.

Speaking of the fan, we never expected such an insane graphics card would be cooled via a single fan and, well, it’s not. In fact the fan is used only to cool the GDDR5 memory and power regulators.

The GPUs are cooled using a pair of Asetek liquid cooling blocks, but we will get to them shortly. For now let’s check out the cards specifications…

The card’s GPU core is clocked at up to 1018MHz and it’s the same deal as the R9 290X… if the thermal load reaches 95℃ then the clock speed will be throttled down to keep temperatures in check. AMD hasn’t said how low the GPUs will underclock so we will have to look at this when testing.

  Radeon R9 295X2 Radeon R9 290X Radeon R9 290
Process 28nm 28nm 28nm
Transistors 12.4B 6.2B 6.2B
Engine Clock Up to 1.02 GHz Up to 1 GHz Up to 947 MHz
Primitive Rate 8 prim /clk 4 prim /clk 4 prim /clk
Stream Processors 5,632 2,816 2,560
Compute Performance Up to 11. 5 TFLOPS 5.6 TFLOPS 4.9 TFLOPS
Texture Units 352 176 160
Texture Fillrate Up to 358.3 GT/s Up to 176.00 GT/s 152.00 GT/s
ROPs 128 64 64
Pixel Fillrate Up to 130.3 GP/s Up to 64.0 GP/s Up to 64.0 GP/s
Z/Stencil 512 256 256
Memory Bit-Interface 2 x 512-bit 512-bit 512-bit
Memory Type 8GB GDDR5 4GB GDDR5 4GB GDDR5
Data Rate Up to 5.0 Gbps Up to 5.0 Gbps Up to 5.0 Gbps
Memory Bandwidth Up to 640.0 GB/s Up to 320.0 GB/s Up to 320.0 GB/s

As is the case with the R9 290X and R9 290, the R9 295X2’s GDDR5 memory is clocked at 1250MHz for 5. 0Gbps of bandwidth. Combine that with the 512-bit memory bus and you have a graphics card that is feeding a theoretical peak bandwidth of 320GB/s to each GPU. That’s 10% more than the HD 7990.

Moreover, whereas the HD 7990 came loaded with a measly 6GB of memory the R9 290X2 has been upgraded with 8GB of memory (4GB per GPU). This sounds like overkill, but AMD is targeting Ultra HD displays with this graphics card.

We’ve found when using multi-monitor setups at extreme resolutions in the past that the larger buffer of AMD cards provide a significant advantage over Nvidia’s, which were limited to 2GB for the most part (think GeForce GTX 690). That said, the new GTX Titan and GTX 780 Ti have a 6GB memory buffer for a single GPU.

The cores on the R9 295X2 are the same as the single-GPU R9 290X version. Each GPU carries 2816 SPUs, 176 TAUs and 64 ROPs, so in a sense you can double those figures for the R9 295X2.

Connecting the two GPUs is the PEX bridge from PLX Technologies, which is the same method employed by all previous AMD dual-GPU graphics cards. However, the R9 295X2 gets the latest 3.0 PEX8747 bridge which boasts 48 PCI Express 3.0 lanes for 96GB/s of inter-GPU bandwidth.

To feed the card enough power, AMD includes dual 8-pin PCI Express connectors — the same setup you’ll find on the HD 7990 and even the 6990 before it. When it comes to feeding the R9 295X2 enough power safely, things become a little more complicated as we will explain shortly.

Naturally, the R9 295X2 supports Quadfire (Crossfire), though like the R9 290X there isn’t a bridge connector as communication between the two cards is done via the PCI Express bus. The only other connectors are on the I/O panel. Our AMD reference sample has a dual DL-DVI connector and four mini-DisplayPort 1.2 sockets which allows support for five simultaneous monitors right out of the box.

90,000 AMD Radeon R9 295 x2

times Hawaii, two Hawaii … The mainland

Content

  • Part 1 — theory and architecture
  • Part 2 — Practical acquaintance
    • Features of the video card
    • Stand Configuration, List of test instruments
    • Results results Synthetic Benchmarks
  • Part 3 — Gaming Test Results (Performance)

When top-end next-gen products come out, you automatically expect dual-GPU giants based on the two most powerful GPUs to follow. This has always been the case in recent years, only the time interval between the release of single-processor and dual-processor giants of the same generation differed. This time, the time has passed decently, because Hawaii in the form of Radeon R9290X appeared at the end of September 2013. And now, after 6 months, a dual-processor fashion product comes out.

Yes, it has become a tradition that top two-chip solutions get extremely high prices and become simply symbols of AMD or Nvidia, image accelerators. And the prices are so high not because it is too expensive to produce such cards, but so that there is not too high demand: the circulation of such accelerators is always relatively low.

Sometimes such dual-processor video cards are based not on full-fledged, but slightly trimmed GPU units. So we’ll see today: these are two R9290X or two R9 290s on one PCB?

Part 1: Theory and Architecture

AMD updated its current line of video cards last fall, releasing only one completely new GPU — Hawaii. Based on this chip, the AMD Radeon R9 29x series graphics cards provide sufficiently high performance in games, and they can be considered top-end solutions for gamers, as they provide high frame rates in games even in UltraHD resolution, and also feature rich functionality, such as how Hawaii’s video chip is based on the company’s latest graphics architecture, GCN 1.1.

But today, AMD has taken it one step further with the introduction of a new product from the R9 29x series, the world’s highest performing single graphics card based on two of these GPUs. AMD has a long history of delivering the most powerful dual-GPU graphics cards, and here it is once again with the world’s fastest dual-GPU gaming solution, the Radeon R9 295X2. This graphics card model is a top-of-the-line high-end solution designed for the highest performance gaming systems.

The new dual-chip model supports all the technologies that we mentioned in the reviews of the Radeon R9 29x series, but its main difference is that it provides a noticeably faster rendering speed — up to two times faster than the top single-chip board. The AMD Radeon R9 295X2 is designed for the wealthiest and most active PC gaming enthusiasts, overclockers, and 3D benchmark breakers.

The positioning of the novelty is clear from the performance chart in the 3DMark Fire Strike benchmark, which shows all the top models of the sub-series of video cards released by AMD: R927x, R9 28x and R9 29x, only now the two-chip R9 295X2 has been added to them. Naturally, she immediately became the leader in the company’s lineup.

If we jump ahead a little, then such agility is easily explained — the novelty is based on two full-fledged Hawaii GPUs, which together consist of 12.4 billion transistors, offer the power of 5632 stream processors equal to 11.5 teraflops. They are accompanied by 8 gigabytes of GDDR5 memory connected to the GPU using two 512-bit buses, which gives a high memory bandwidth, sufficient to show a two-fold or almost two-fold superiority over the Radeon R9290X.

With today’s announcement, AMD continues the tradition of releasing the most powerful dual-chip video cards designed for game enthusiasts, and we have already written more than once that solutions of such power are rather fashion products designed to confirm the status of the manufacturer of the most powerful video cards, since they came from top motherboards it turns out extremely little, given the high cost of production and a very small circulation. If we talk about the share of the most powerful dual-chip solutions among the entire profit of the company, then it is simply not noticeable against the background of money received from sales of video cards of the middle and lower price ranges.

Since the new dual-chip model Radeon R9 295X2 is based on the Hawaii video chips known to us from the R9 29x series for quite a long time, before reading this material it will be useful to familiarize yourself with detailed information about early AMD solutions of this family:

  • [28.10.13 ] AMD Radeon R9 290X: Reach Hawaii! Get new heights of speed and functionality
  • [08.10.13] AMD Radeon R7 and R9 — an updated line of video cards: new families so far without their flagship
  • [12/22/11] AMD Radeon HD 7970: The New Single-GPU Leader in 3D Graphics

Let’s move on to the description of the technical characteristics of the dual-chip video card Radeon R9 295X2 released today, internally called «Vesuvius» and based on a pair of GPUs codenamed » Hawaii.

Radeon R9 295X2 graphics accelerator

  • Vesuvius codename
  • Manufacturing technology: 28 nm
  • 2 chips with 6.2 billion transistors each
  • Unified architecture with an array of common processors for streaming multiple data types: vertices, pixels, etc.
  • DirectX 11.2 hardware support, including Shader Model 5.0
  • Dual 512-bit memory bus: twice eight controllers wide 64 bits each with GDDR5 memory support
  • GPU frequency: up to 1018 MHz
  • Double 44 GCN compute units, including 176 SIMD cores, consisting of a total of 5632 floating point ALUs (integer and floating point formats supported, with accuracy FP32 and FP64)
  • 2×176 texture units, with support for trilinear and anisotropic filtering for all texture formats
  • 2×64 ROPs with support for anti-aliasing modes with the ability to programmably sample more than 16 samples per pixel, including with FP16- or FP32-format framebuffer. Peak performance up to 128 samples per clock, and in no color (Z only) mode — 512 samples per clock
  • Integrated support for up to six monitors connected via DVI, HDMI and DisplayPort
Radeon R9 295X2 specs
  • Core clock: up to 1018 MHz
  • Number of general purpose processors: 5632
  • Number of texture units: 352, blending units: 128
  • MHz effective memory frequency (0105 MHz)
  • Memory type: GDDR5
  • Memory size: 2×4 GB
  • Memory bandwidth: 2×320 GB/s
  • Compute performance (FP32) 11. 5 teraflops
  • Theoretical maximum fill rate: 130.3 gigapixels per second
  • Theoretical texture sampling rate: 358.3 gigatexels per second
  • PCI Express 3.0 bus
  • Connectors: DVI Dual Link, four Mini-DisplayPort 1.2 Power consumption up to

    8 5 W

  • Two 8-pin auxiliary power connectors
  • Dual-slot design
  • Recommended price for the US market is $1499 (for Russia — 59,990 rubles).

The full name of the new dual-chip model is interesting, which once again shows the problems of the naming system for AMD video cards, which we have written about more than once. This is the second video card to be called a non-circular number, this time between 290 and 300, since the 300th series cannot yet be called, and the 290th was occupied by single-chip video cards. But why then the new product was also given a new suffix «X2»? Well, they would call either R9 290X2 or R9 295, but no — you definitely need both, “yes, more, doctor, more!”

It is logical that the Radeon R9 295X2 occupies the top position in the company’s new line, high above the R9 290X, as it is noticeably higher in terms of performance and price than the single-chip variant. Recommended price for Radeon R9295X2 is equal to $1500, which is the closest to the price of the «exclusive» single-chip solution of a competitor from the same price segment — Geforce GTX Titan Black. Well, you can partially cite the GTX 780 Ti as an example, although it is noticeably cheaper. And until the announcement and entry into the market of Nvidia’s dual-chip gaming solution, it is the top single-chip Geforce models that will remain rivals for the Radeon R9 295X2.

The new dual-chip Radeon video card is equipped with 4 gigabytes of GDDR5 memory per GPU, which is due to the 512-bit memory bus of the Hawaii chips. Such a large volume is more than justified for a product of such a high level, since in some modern gaming applications with maximum settings, anti-aliasing enabled and high resolutions, a smaller amount of memory (2 gigabytes per chip, for example) is sometimes not enough. And even more so this remark applies to rendering in UltraHD resolution, in stereo mode or on multiple monitors in Eyefinity mode.

Naturally, such a powerful dual-chip video card has an efficient cooling system that differs from traditional coolers for reference AMD video cards, but we’ll talk about it a little later. But we can already mention the power consumption of a board with two powerful GPUs on board — it’s not just high, but it set another record for the official TDP figure for a reference design board, even a two-chip one. For obvious reasons, the card also has two 8-pin power connectors, which is also explained by its gigantic power consumption.

Architectural features

Since the video card with the code name «Vesuvius» is based on two «Hawaii» GPUs, which we have already written about more than once, all the detailed technical specifications and other features can be found in the article devoted to the announcement of the company’s single-chip flagship — Radeon R9 290X. The material at the link carefully analyzes all the features of both the current Graphics Core Next architecture and a specific GPU, and in this article we will briefly repeat only the most important.

The Hawaii graphics chip at the heart of the graphics card is based on the Graphics Core Next architecture, which in version 1.1 has been slightly modified in terms of processing power and to fully support all the features of DirectX 11.2. But the main task when designing a new top-end GPU was to improve energy efficiency and add additional computing units, compared to Tahiti. The chip is produced on the same 28 nm process technology as Tahiti, but it is more complex: 6.2 billion transistors versus 4.3 billion in the Radeon R9295X2 uses two such chips:

Each GPU has 44 GCN architecture compute units containing 2816 stream processors, 64 ROPs, and 176 TMUs, all of which are operational, none were disabled for the two-chip solution. The final texturing performance exceeded 358 gigatexels per second, which is a lot, and the scene fill rate (ROP performance) of the Radeon R9 295X2 is high — 130 gigapixels per second. The new dual-chip Radeon has a dual 512-bit memory bus, assembled from sixteen 64-bit channels on two chips, which provides a total memory bandwidth of 640 GB / s — a record figure.

The new Radeon R9 295X2 model supports all the same technologies as other models on the same GPU. We have repeatedly written about all the new technologies supported by AMD graphics chips in the corresponding reviews. In particular, the solution reviewed today has support for the new Mantle graphics API, which helps to more efficiently use the hardware capabilities of AMD GPUs, without being limited by the shortcomings of the existing graphics APIs: OpenGL and DirectX, since Mantle uses a thinner software shell between the game engine and GPU hardware resources, similar to how it has long been done on game consoles.

Mantle was developed at AMD with significant input from top game developers DICE, and Battlefield 4, the first game to use Mantle, sees a pretty decent performance boost when moving from Direct3D to Mantle. And among those interested in Mantle, several companies can be especially distinguished: Crytek, Rebellion, and the previously mentioned Oxide, Nixxes Software and Cloud Imperium Games. The number of game engines and projects with Mantle support is growing, but there are not very many games yet: Battlefield 4, Thief and Star Citizen. However, the upcoming DirectX 12 new product will also support.

Otherwise, it only remains to note that the new board also supports all other modern AMD technologies that have been introduced and improved in the new video chips of the line: TrueAudio, PowerTune, ZeroCore, Eyefinity and others. All this has been written in detail in previous articles, and there is simply no point in repeating it.

Design Features and System Requirements

The Radeon R9 295X2 not only delivers top 3D performance, it looks solid as well, befitting its status as a top video system. This product from AMD has a fairly solid and reliable design, including a metal back plate and a cooling system shroud. At the same time, they did not forget to decorate the appearance of the board, using the illumination of the Radeon logo located at the end of the cooler casing, as well as the illuminated central fan of the video card.

The new card is over 30 cm long (305-307 mm to be exact) and is a two-slot solution in terms of thickness, rather than the three-slot one that powerful models for gaming enthusiasts are. As a result, the resulting video card looks great and is suitable in style for gaming systems of maximum performance, such as ready-made Maingear Epic PCs, as well as similar PCs from the most powerful gaming series from other manufacturers:

290X, reaching almost 300 W, in the case of two GPUs operating at the same frequency and having the same number of active functional units, the power consumption of a dual-chip card could not be limited to 375 W, which was previously the standard even for powerful dual-chip solutions. Therefore, AMD decided to release an uncompromising solution for enthusiasts, which has two 8-pin auxiliary power connectors and requires as much as 500 watts.

Respectively, using Radeon R9 295X2 in the system implies rather high requirements for the power supply used, which are much higher than those that apply to single-chip video cards, even the most powerful ones. The power supply must have two 8-pin PCI Express power connectors, each of which must provide 28 A on a dedicated line. But in general, on two power lines suitable for the video card, the PSU must provide at least 50 A — and this is without taking into account the requirements of the rest of the system components.

Naturally, if two Radeon R9 video cards are installed295X2 into one PC, requirements are doubled, and a second pair of 8-pin connectors is required. At the same time, the use of any adapters or splitters is highly discouraged. The official list of recommended power supplies will be available on the AMD website.

Note that the Radeon R9 295X2 has support for the well-known ZeroCore Power technology. This technology helps to achieve significantly lower power consumption in «deep idle» or «sleep» mode with the display device turned off. In this mode, the idle GPU is almost completely disabled and consumes less than 5% of the power of the full mode, turning off most of the functional blocks. In the case of dual-chip boards, it is even more important that when the interface is drawn by the operating system, the second GPU will not work at all. In this case, one of the Radeon R9 chipsThe 295X2 will go into deep sleep with minimal power consumption.

Cooling system

Since even one Hawaii GPU gets very hot, consuming more than 250 W in some cases, AMD decided to use a water cooling system in the two-chip solution, since water is significantly (24 times) more efficient than air during transmission heat. More specifically, Asetek’s specially designed cooling unit for the Radeon R9 295X2 is a hybrid one, as it combines water and air cooling for different elements of the video card.

So, the new dual-chip video card of the Radeon R9 295X2 model has a cooler, which is a sealed maintenance-free cooling system that includes an integrated pump, a large heat exchanger with a 120 mm fan, a pair of rubber hoses and a separate radiator with a fan for cooling the memory chips and the power system.

Asetek’s water cooling system is designed to extract heat from the GPU pair as efficiently as possible, and special microchannels are made in the soles pressed against both chips to improve heat transfer. The fan on the heat exchanger operates at an automatically variable speed, which depends on the temperature of the coolant. The fan used to cool the memory and power system also changes its speed depending on the degree of heating.

AMD’s new dual-chip video card, despite the complex hybrid cooler, comes completely ready for installation in the system, you just need to install it in the expansion slot as usual and mount the heat exchanger on the PC case. But due to such a massive cooling system, there are additional requirements and recommendations for installing the Radeon R9 295X2 into the system.

The PC case must have at least one 120 mm fan slot. In the case of a pair of Radeon R9 graphics cards295X2 will need two such places, and if the central processor of the system is cooled by a similar device, then three. At the same time, it is advisable to install the heat exchanger of the video card above the video card itself, for more efficient circulation of the coolant, making sure in advance that the length of the cooler tubes of 38 cm is enough for such installation.

The 120mm fan is installed on the heatsink heatsink to force air through the heatsink, and it is recommended to install it in the case so that hot air exits the PC to the outside. It is also recommended to use additional fans in the PC case to cool such a powerful system with a very hot temper, which is not at all surprising.

Performance evaluation

In fact, for a fairly reliable assessment of the probable performance of AMD’s two-chip new product, it will be enough to consider its theoretical performance alone compared to the single-chip Radeon R9 290X model. Because at high resolutions CrossFire, if it works, provides close to 100% efficiency, about 80-90%.

Comparing the parameters of similar two- and one-chip top models of the company, one can understand that the Radeon R9295X2 is not much different from a pair of R9 290X video cards put in a CrossFire bundle. All the parameters of the graphics processors in the novelty remained unchanged (do not consider the frequency jump of 18 MHz, which is less than 2%) as a big increase compared to the single-chip counterpart. Neither the number of execution units, nor the frequency, nor the memory bus was cut. This means that the performance of the R9 295X2 will be up to two times higher than that of the R9 290X.

Moving on to practice, let’s start with the rendering speed of several solutions in the generally recognized 3DMark Fire Strike performance test in the Performance and Extreme preset sets. AMD is very fond of this test, as its performance is highly dependent on the speed of mathematical calculations, and the Radeon R9295X2 in it proves to be the most productive video card on the market.

The most powerful single-chip motherboards from AMD and Nvidia lose to the new product based on a pair of GPUs in this test by 60 to 85%. Therefore, we can assume that the Radeon R9 295X2 will also outperform its rivals in games, especially at the highest quality settings and in UltraHD resolution. Actually, AMD’s dual-chip novelty should become one of the best choices for enthusiasts who play in similar conditions on UltraHD display devices.

The company released a very fast solution, so it’s no wonder they show its performance compared to single-chip video cards at the highest resolution of 3840×2160 and at high settings, enough to achieve a stable 30 frames per second. And the Radeon R9 295X2 provides such performance in a wide range of modern games, including the most demanding ones: above. In fact, it is almost twice as fast as single-chip tops in such conditions.

Let’s take a look at a couple more diagrams that show the comparative performance of several solutions in Battlefield 4, one of the most popular multiplayer projects of our time. This game is known to be very demanding, based on the excellent Frostbite 3 game engine, and was also the first to support the new Mantle graphics API, so AMD could not deny themselves the pleasure of showing their advantage in it:

The diagram shows that Radeon R9 performanceThe 295X2 in Mantle’s rendering mode not only outperforms the single-chip Radeon R9 290X and Geforce GTX Titan Black, it even outperforms a couple of Nvidia’s SLI graphics cards. Probably, the use of Mantle instead of Direct3D is «to blame» for this. The results are very good, but these are only the data of AMD itself, in one of the following sections of the article we will also carry out our own measurements.

In the meantime, let’s check rendering efficiency in CrossFire mode. Which, by the way, is also supported by the new product, and the impressive power of the Radeon R9295X2 can be doubled by adding a second to one such video card. Then the two boards will work together, combining the power of four Hawaii GPUs. In addition, CrossFire integration has become even more convenient, because in the Radeon R9 29x series, you do not need to use the appropriate bridge to physically connect the two boards to enable Crossfire — the same performance is provided when data is transferred via PCI-E. But let’s look at the efficiency of dual-chip mode by itself:

AMD compares multi-chip rendering performance for a pair of Radeon R9 290X, a pair of Geforce GTX Titan Black in SLI, and a single Radeon R9 295X2. The company has spent a lot of time optimizing the operation of such multi-GPU systems, so they squeeze out the maximum efficiency in most applications, close to 100%. They even honestly pointed out a couple of examples where Nvidia SLI does a better job. However, there are more reverse examples, of course — after all, these are AMD data.

We are more interested in the fact that the efficiency of AMD’s two-chip solution turned out to be higher than the efficiency of CrossFire based on a pair of Radeon R9290X. The difference is small, and it is not always in favor of a two-chip solution, but it is there, and this is clearly not a measurement error. Probably, it is more efficient to exchange the necessary data with the GPU on the same board than using external connectors. That is, a pair of Radeon R9 290X is close in speed to the new product, but still R9 295X2 should slightly exceed this configuration.

This concludes the theoretical part of the article, and the next page of the material is devoted to a practical study of the rendering speed of the AMD Radeon R9 dual-chip video card presented today295X2 in the synthetic test suite. Although the limit tests on multi-chip video systems do not make much sense, since they measure the efficiency of CrossFire and SLI technologies, the numbers can still be interesting, because the new video card threatens to become the most productive in general. So let’s check how the performance of the new solution based on two powerful GPUs compares with the speed of previous solutions from AMD, as well as the fastest video cards of the competitor.

9Fury XRadeon R9 FuryRadeon R9 NanoRadeon R9 390XRadeon R9 390Radeon R9 380XRadeon R9 380Radeon R7 370Radeon R7 360Radeon R9 295X2Radeon R9 290XRadeon R9 290Radeon R9 280XRadeon R9 285Radeon R9 280Radeon R9 270XRadeon R9 270Radeon R7 265Radeon R7 260XRadeon R7 260Radeon R7 250Radeon R7 240Radeon HD 7970Radeon HD 7950Radeon HD 7870 XTRadeon HD 7870Radeon HD 7850Radeon HD 7790Radeon HD 7770Radeon HD 7750Radeon HD 6990Radeon HD 6970Radeon HD 6950Radeon HD 6930Radeon HD 6870Radeon HD 6850Radeon HD 6790Radeon HD 6770Radeon HD 6750Radeon HD 6670 GDDR5Radeon HD 6670 GDDR3Radeon HD 6570 GDDR5Radeon HD 6570 GDDR3Radeon HD 6450 GDDR5Radeon HD 6450 GDDR3Radeon HD 5570 GDDR5Radeon HD 3750Radeon HD 3730Radeon HD 5970Radeon HD 5870Radeon HD 5850Radeon HD 5830Radeon HD 5770Radeon HD 5750Radeon HD 5670Radeon HD 5570Radeon HD 5550Radeon HD 5450Radeon HD 4890Radeon HD 4870 X2Radeon HD 4870Radeon HD 4860Radeon HD 4850 X2Radeon HD 4850Radeon HD 4830Radeon HD 4790Radeon HD 4770Radeon HD 4730Radeon HD 4670Radeon HD 4650Radeon HD 4550Radeon HD 4350Radeon HD 4350Radeon HD 43500 (IGP 890GX) Radeon HD 4200 (IGP)Radeon HD 3870 X2Radeon HD 3870Radeon HD 3850Radeon HD 3690Radeon HD 3650Radeon HD 3470Radeon HD 3450Radeon HD 3300 (IGP)Radeon HD 3200 (IGP)Radeon HD 3100 (IGP)Radeon HD 2900 XT 1Gb GDDR4Radeon HD 2900 XTRadeon HD 2900 PRORadeon HD 2900 GTRadeon HD 2600 XT DUALRadeon HD 2600 XT GDDR4Radeon HD 2600 XTRadeon HD 2600 PRORadeon HD 2400 XTRadeon HD 2400 PRORadeon HD 2350Radeon X1950 CrossFire EditionRadeon X1950 XTXRadeon X1950 XTRadeon X1950 PRO DUALRadeon X1950 PRORadeon X1950 GTRadeon X1900 CrossFire EditionRadeon X1900 XTXRadeon X1900 XTRadeon X1900 GT Rev2Radeon X1900 GTRadeon X1800 CrossFire EditionRadeon X1800 XT PE 512MBRadeon X1800 XTRadeon X1800 XLRadeon X1800 GTORadeon X1650 XTRadeon X1650 GTRadeon X1650 XL DDR3Radeon X1650 XL DDR2Radeon X1650 PRO on RV530XTRadeon X1650 PRO on RV535XTRadeon X1650Radeon X1600 XTRadeon X1600 PRORadeon X1550 PRORadeon X1550Radeon X1550 LERadeon X1300 XT on RV530ProRadeon X1300 XT on RV535ProRadeon X1300 CERadeon X1300 ProRadeon X1300Radeon X1300 LERadeon X1300 HMRadeon X1050Radeon X850 XT Platinum EditionRadeon X850 XT CrossFire EditionRadeon X850 XT Radeon X850 Pro Radeon X800 XT Platinum EditionRadeon X800 XTRadeon X800 CrossFire EditionRadeon X800 XLRadeon X800 GTO 256MBRadeon X800 GTO 128MBRadeon X800 GTO2 256MBRadeon X800Radeon X800 ProRadeon X800 GT 256MBRadeon X800 GT 128MBRadeon X800 SERadeon X700 XTRadeon X700 ProRadeon X700Radeon X600 XTRadeon X600 ProRadeon X550 XTRadeon X550Radeon X300 SE 128MB HM-256MBR adeon X300 SE 32MB HM-128MBRadeon X300Radeon X300 SERadeon 9800 XTRadeon 9800 PRO /DDR IIRadeon 9800 PRO /DDRRadeon 9800Radeon 9800 SE-256 bitRadeon 9800 SE-128 bitRadeon 9700 PRORadeon 9700Radeon 9600 XTRadeon 9600 PRORadeon 9600Radeon 9600 SERadeon 9600 TXRadeon 9550 XTRadeon 9550Radeon 9550 SERadeon 9500 PRORadeon 9500 /128 MBRadeon 9500 /64 MBRadeon 9250Radeon 9200 PRORadeon 9200Radeon 9200 SERadeon 9000 PRORadeon 9000Radeon 9000 XTRadeon 8500 LE / 9100Radeon 8500Radeon 7500Radeon 7200 Radeon LE Radeon DDR OEM Radeon DDR Radeon SDR Radeon VE / 7000Rage 128 GL Rage 128 VR Rage 128 PRO AFRRage 128 PRORage 1283D Rage ProIntelArc A770 16GBArc A770 8GBArc A750Arc A380Arc A310NVIDIAGeForce RTX 4090GeForce RTX 4080GeForce RTX 4080 12GBGeForce RTX 3090 TiGeForce RTX 3090GeForce RTX 3080 TiGeForce RTX 3080 12GBGeForce RTX 3080GeForce RTX 3070 TiGeForce RTX 3070GeForce RTX 3060 TiGeForce RTX 3060 rev. 2GeForce RTX 3060GeForce RTX 3050GeForce RTX 2080 TiGeForce RTX 2080 SuperGeForce RTX 2080GeForce RTX 2070 SuperGeForce RTX 2070GeForce RTX 2060 SuperGeForce RTX 2060GeForce GTX 1660 TiGeForce GTX 1660 SuperGeForce GTX 1660GeForce GTX 1650 SuperGeForce GTX 1650 GDDR6GeForce GTX 1650 rev.3GeForce GTX 1650 rev.2GeForce GTX 1650GeForce GTX 1630GeForce GTX 1080 TiGeForce GTX 1080GeForce GTX 1070 TiGeForce GTX 1070GeForce GTX 1060GeForce GTX 1060 3GBGeForce GTX 1050 TiGeForce GTX 1050 3GBGeForce GTX 1050GeForce GT 1030GeForce GTX Titan XGeForce GTX 980 TiGeForce GTX 980GeForce GTX 970GeForce GTX 960GeForce GTX 950GeForce GTX TitanGeForce GTX 780 TiGeForce GTX 780GeForce GTX 770GeForce GTX 760GeForce GTX 750 TiGeForce GTX 750GeForce GT 740GeForce GT 730GeForce GTX 690GeForce GTX 680GeForce GTX 670GeForce GTX 660 TiGeForce GTX 660GeForce GTX 650 Ti BoostGeForce GTX 650 TiGeForce GTX 650GeForce GT 640 rev.2GeForce GT 640GeForce GT 630 rev.2GeForce GT 630GeForce GTX 590GeForce GTX 580GeForce GTX 570GeForce GTX 560 TiGeForce GTX 560GeForce GTX 550 TiGeForce GT 520GeForce GTX 480GeForce GTX 470GeForce GTX 465GeForce GTX 460 SEGeForce GTX 460 1024MBGeForce GTX 460 768MBGeForce GTS 450GeForce GT 440 GDDR5GeForce GT 440 GDDR3GeForce GT 430GeForce GT 420GeForce GTX 295GeForce GTX 285GeForce GTX 280GeForce GTX 275GeForce GTX 260 rev. 2GeForce GTX 260GeForce GTS 250GeForce GTS 240GeForce GT 240GeForce GT 230GeForce GT 220GeForce 210Geforce 205GeForce GTS 150GeForce GT 130GeForce GT 120GeForce G100GeForce 9800 GTX+GeForce 9800 GTXGeForce 9800 GTSGeForce 9800 GTGeForce 9800 GX2GeForce 9600 GTGeForce 9600 GSO (G94)GeForce 9600 GSOGeForce 9500 GTGeForce 9500 GSGeForce 9400 GTGeForce 9400GeForce 9300GeForce 8800 ULTRAGeForce 8800 GTXGeForce 8800 GTS Rev2GeForce 8800 GTSGeForce 8800 GTGeForce 8800 GS 768MBGeForce 8800 GS 384MBGeForce 8600 GTSGeForce 8600 GTGeForce 8600 GSGeForce 8500 GT DDR3GeForce 8500 GT DDR2GeForce 8400 GSGeForce 8300GeForce 8200GeForce 8100GeForce 7950 GX2GeForce 7950 GTGeForce 7900 GTXGeForce 7900 GTOGeForce 7900 GTGeForce 7900 GSGeForce 7800 GTX 512MBGeForce 7800 GTXGeForce 7800 GTGeForce 7800 GS AGPGeForce 7800 GSGeForce 7600 GT Rev.2GeForce 7600 GTGeForce 7600 GS 256MBGeForce 7600 GS 512MBGeForce 7300 GT Ver2GeForce 7300 GTGeForce 7300 GSGeForce 7300 LEGeForce 7300 SEGeForce 7200 GSGeForce 7100 GS TC 128 (512)GeForce 6800 Ultra 512MBGeForce 6800 UltraGeForce 6800 GT 256MBGeForce 6800 GT 128MBGeForce 6800 GTOGeForce 6800 256MB PCI-EGeForce 6800 128MB PCI-EGeForce 6800 LE PCI-EGeForce 6800 256MB AGPGeForce 6800 128MB AGPGeForce 6800 LE AGPGeForce 6800 GS AGPGeForce 6800 GS PCI-EGeForce 6800 XTGeForce 6600 GT PCI-EGeForce 6600 GT AGPGeForce 6600 DDR2GeForce 6600 PCI-EGeForce 6600 AGPGeForce 6600 LEGeForce 6200 NV43VGeForce 6200GeForce 6200 NV43AGeForce 6500GeForce 6200 TC 64(256)GeForce 6200 TC 32(128)GeForce 6200 TC 16(128)GeForce PCX5950GeForce PCX 5900GeForce PCX 5750GeForce PCX 5550GeForce PCX 5300GeForce PCX 4300GeForce FX 5950 UltraGeForce FX 5900 UltraGeForce FX 5900GeForce FX 5900 ZTGeForce FX 5900 XTGeForce FX 5800 UltraGeForce FX 5800GeForce FX 5700 Ultra /DDR-3GeForce FX 5700 Ultra /DDR-2GeForce FX 5700GeForce FX 5700 LEGeForce FX 5600 Ultra (rev. 2)GeForce FX 5600 Ultra (rev.1)GeForce FX 5600 XTGeForce FX 5600GeForce FX 5500GeForce FX 5200 UltraGeForce FX 5200GeForce FX 5200 SEGeForce 4 Ti 4800GeForce 4 Ti 4800-SEGeForce 4 Ti 4200-8xGeForce 4 Ti 4600GeForce 4 Ti 4400GeForce 4 Ti 4200GeForce 4 MX 4000GeForce 4 MX 440-8x / 480GeForce 4 MX 460GeForce 4 MX 440GeForce 4 MX 440-SEGeForce 4 MX 420GeForce 3 Ti500GeForce 3 Ti200GeForce 3GeForce 2 Ti VXGeForce 2 TitaniumGeForce 2 UltraGeForce 2 PROGeForce 2 GTSGeForce 2 MX 400GeForce 2 MX 200GeForce 2 MXGeForce 256 DDRGeForce 256Riva TNT 2 UltraRiva TNT 2 PRORiva TNT 2Riva TNT 2 M64Riva TNT 2 Vanta LTRiva TNT 2 VantaRiva TNTRiva 128 ZXRiva 128 9Fury XRadeon R9 FuryRadeon R9 NanoRadeon R9 390XRadeon R9 390Radeon R9 380XRadeon R9 380Radeon R7 370Radeon R7 360Radeon R9 295X2Radeon R9 290XRadeon R9 290Radeon R9 280XRadeon R9 285Radeon R9 280Radeon R9 270XRadeon R9 270Radeon R7 265Radeon R7 260XRadeon R7 260Radeon R7 250Radeon R7 240Radeon HD 7970Radeon HD 7950Radeon HD 7870 XTRadeon HD 7870Radeon HD 7850Radeon HD 7790Radeon HD 7770Radeon HD 7750Radeon HD 6990Radeon HD 6970Radeon HD 6950Radeon HD 6930Radeon HD 6870Radeon HD 6850Radeon HD 6790Radeon HD 6770Radeon HD 6750Radeon HD 6670 GDDR5Radeon HD 6670 GDDR3Radeon HD 6570 GDDR5Radeon HD 6570 GDDR3Radeon HD 6450 GDDR5Radeon HD 6450 GDDR3Radeon HD 5570 GDDR5Radeon HD 3750Radeon HD 3730Radeon HD 5970Radeon HD 5870Radeon HD 5850Radeon HD 5830Radeon HD 5770Radeon HD 5750Radeon HD 5670Radeon HD 5570Radeon HD 5550Radeon HD 5450Radeon HD 4890Radeon HD 4870 X2Radeon HD 4870Radeon HD 4860Radeon HD 4850 X2Radeon HD 4850Radeon HD 4830Radeon HD 4790Radeon HD 4770Radeon HD 4730Radeon HD 4670Radeon HD 4650Radeon HD 4550Radeon HD 4350Radeon HD 4350Radeon HD 43500 (IGP 890GX) Radeon HD 4200 (IGP)Radeon HD 3870 X2Radeon HD 3870Radeon HD 3850Radeon HD 3690Radeon HD 3650Radeon HD 3470Radeon HD 3450Radeon HD 3300 (IGP)Radeon HD 3200 (IGP)Radeon HD 3100 (IGP)Radeon HD 2900 XT 1Gb GDDR4Radeon HD 2900 XTRadeon HD 2900 PRORadeon HD 2900 GTRadeon HD 2600 XT DUALRadeon HD 2600 XT GDDR4Radeon HD 2600 XTRadeon HD 2600 PRORadeon HD 2400 XTRadeon HD 2400 PRORadeon HD 2350Radeon X1950 CrossFire EditionRadeon X1950 XTXRadeon X1950 XTRadeon X1950 PRO DUALRadeon X1950 PRORadeon X1950 GTRadeon X1900 CrossFire EditionRadeon X1900 XTXRadeon X1900 XTRadeon X1900 GT Rev2Radeon X1900 GTRadeon X1800 CrossFire EditionRadeon X1800 XT PE 512MBRadeon X1800 XTRadeon X1800 XLRadeon X1800 GTORadeon X1650 XTRadeon X1650 GTRadeon X1650 XL DDR3Radeon X1650 XL DDR2Radeon X1650 PRO on RV530XTRadeon X1650 PRO on RV535XTRadeon X1650Radeon X1600 XTRadeon X1600 PRORadeon X1550 PRORadeon X1550Radeon X1550 LERadeon X1300 XT on RV530ProRadeon X1300 XT on RV535ProRadeon X1300 CERadeon X1300 ProRadeon X1300Radeon X1300 LERadeon X1300 HMRadeon X1050Radeon X850 XT Platinum EditionRadeon X850 XT CrossFire EditionRadeon X850 XT Radeon X850 Pro Radeon X800 XT Platinum EditionRadeon X800 XTRadeon X800 CrossFire EditionRadeon X800 XLRadeon X800 GTO 256MBRadeon X800 GTO 128MBRadeon X800 GTO2 256MBRadeon X800Radeon X800 ProRadeon X800 GT 256MBRadeon X800 GT 128MBRadeon X800 SERadeon X700 XTRadeon X700 ProRadeon X700Radeon X600 XTRadeon X600 ProRadeon X550 XTRadeon X550Radeon X300 SE 128MB HM-256MBR adeon X300 SE 32MB HM-128MBRadeon X300Radeon X300 SERadeon 9800 XTRadeon 9800 PRO /DDR IIRadeon 9800 PRO /DDRRadeon 9800Radeon 9800 SE-256 bitRadeon 9800 SE-128 bitRadeon 9700 PRORadeon 9700Radeon 9600 XTRadeon 9600 PRORadeon 9600Radeon 9600 SERadeon 9600 TXRadeon 9550 XTRadeon 9550Radeon 9550 SERadeon 9500 PRORadeon 9500 /128 MBRadeon 9500 /64 MBRadeon 9250Radeon 9200 PRORadeon 9200Radeon 9200 SERadeon 9000 PRORadeon 9000Radeon 9000 XTRadeon 8500 LE / 9100Radeon 8500Radeon 7500Radeon 7200 Radeon LE Radeon DDR OEM Radeon DDR Radeon SDR Radeon VE / 7000Rage 128 GL Rage 128 VR Rage 128 PRO AFRRage 128 PRORage 1283D Rage ProIntelArc A770 16GBArc A770 8GBArc A750Arc A380Arc A310NVIDIAGeForce RTX 4090GeForce RTX 4080GeForce RTX 4080 12GBGeForce RTX 3090 TiGeForce RTX 3090GeForce RTX 3080 TiGeForce RTX 3080 12GBGeForce RTX 3080GeForce RTX 3070 TiGeForce RTX 3070GeForce RTX 3060 TiGeForce RTX 3060 rev. 2GeForce RTX 3060GeForce RTX 3050GeForce RTX 2080 TiGeForce RTX 2080 SuperGeForce RTX 2080GeForce RTX 2070 SuperGeForce RTX 2070GeForce RTX 2060 SuperGeForce RTX 2060GeForce GTX 1660 TiGeForce GTX 1660 SuperGeForce GTX 1660GeForce GTX 1650 SuperGeForce GTX 1650 GDDR6GeForce GTX 1650 rev.3GeForce GTX 1650 rev.2GeForce GTX 1650GeForce GTX 1630GeForce GTX 1080 TiGeForce GTX 1080GeForce GTX 1070 TiGeForce GTX 1070GeForce GTX 1060GeForce GTX 1060 3GBGeForce GTX 1050 TiGeForce GTX 1050 3GBGeForce GTX 1050GeForce GT 1030GeForce GTX Titan XGeForce GTX 980 TiGeForce GTX 980GeForce GTX 970GeForce GTX 960GeForce GTX 950GeForce GTX TitanGeForce GTX 780 TiGeForce GTX 780GeForce GTX 770GeForce GTX 760GeForce GTX 750 TiGeForce GTX 750GeForce GT 740GeForce GT 730GeForce GTX 690GeForce GTX 680GeForce GTX 670GeForce GTX 660 TiGeForce GTX 660GeForce GTX 650 Ti BoostGeForce GTX 650 TiGeForce GTX 650GeForce GT 640 rev.2GeForce GT 640GeForce GT 630 rev.2GeForce GT 630GeForce GTX 590GeForce GTX 580GeForce GTX 570GeForce GTX 560 TiGeForce GTX 560GeForce GTX 550 TiGeForce GT 520GeForce GTX 480GeForce GTX 470GeForce GTX 465GeForce GTX 460 SEGeForce GTX 460 1024MBGeForce GTX 460 768MBGeForce GTS 450GeForce GT 440 GDDR5GeForce GT 440 GDDR3GeForce GT 430GeForce GT 420GeForce GTX 295GeForce GTX 285GeForce GTX 280GeForce GTX 275GeForce GTX 260 rev. 2GeForce GTX 260GeForce GTS 250GeForce GTS 240GeForce GT 240GeForce GT 230GeForce GT 220GeForce 210Geforce 205GeForce GTS 150GeForce GT 130GeForce GT 120GeForce G100GeForce 9800 GTX+GeForce 9800 GTXGeForce 9800 GTSGeForce 9800 GTGeForce 9800 GX2GeForce 9600 GTGeForce 9600 GSO (G94)GeForce 9600 GSOGeForce 9500 GTGeForce 9500 GSGeForce 9400 GTGeForce 9400GeForce 9300GeForce 8800 ULTRAGeForce 8800 GTXGeForce 8800 GTS Rev2GeForce 8800 GTSGeForce 8800 GTGeForce 8800 GS 768MBGeForce 8800 GS 384MBGeForce 8600 GTSGeForce 8600 GTGeForce 8600 GSGeForce 8500 GT DDR3GeForce 8500 GT DDR2GeForce 8400 GSGeForce 8300GeForce 8200GeForce 8100GeForce 7950 GX2GeForce 7950 GTGeForce 7900 GTXGeForce 7900 GTOGeForce 7900 GTGeForce 7900 GSGeForce 7800 GTX 512MBGeForce 7800 GTXGeForce 7800 GTGeForce 7800 GS AGPGeForce 7800 GSGeForce 7600 GT Rev.2GeForce 7600 GTGeForce 7600 GS 256MBGeForce 7600 GS 512MBGeForce 7300 GT Ver2GeForce 7300 GTGeForce 7300 GSGeForce 7300 LEGeForce 7300 SEGeForce 7200 GSGeForce 7100 GS TC 128 (512)GeForce 6800 Ultra 512MBGeForce 6800 UltraGeForce 6800 GT 256MBGeForce 6800 GT 128MBGeForce 6800 GTOGeForce 6800 256MB PCI-EGeForce 6800 128MB PCI-EGeForce 6800 LE PCI-EGeForce 6800 256MB AGPGeForce 6800 128MB AGPGeForce 6800 LE AGPGeForce 6800 GS AGPGeForce 6800 GS PCI-EGeForce 6800 XTGeForce 6600 GT PCI-EGeForce 6600 GT AGPGeForce 6600 DDR2GeForce 6600 PCI-EGeForce 6600 AGPGeForce 6600 LEGeForce 6200 NV43VGeForce 6200GeForce 6200 NV43AGeForce 6500GeForce 6200 TC 64(256)GeForce 6200 TC 32(128)GeForce 6200 TC 16(128)GeForce PCX5950GeForce PCX 5900GeForce PCX 5750GeForce PCX 5550GeForce PCX 5300GeForce PCX 4300GeForce FX 5950 UltraGeForce FX 5900 UltraGeForce FX 5900GeForce FX 5900 ZTGeForce FX 5900 XTGeForce FX 5800 UltraGeForce FX 5800GeForce FX 5700 Ultra /DDR-3GeForce FX 5700 Ultra /DDR-2GeForce FX 5700GeForce FX 5700 LEGeForce FX 5600 Ultra (rev.