Nvidia Turing release date, news and features



The verdicts are in

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti:
5 stars | High fps 4K gaming on one card; Leads ray tracing revolution in gaming | Extremely expensive; few initial ray tracing-supported games 

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Super:
4 stars | Great 1440p and 4K gaming performance; Cheaper than original RTX 2080; FrameView software is useful | Still expensive; Minimal performance gains over RTX 2080

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080:
4.5 stars | Impressively improved gaming performance; Super simple overclocking | Nvidia’s most expensive xx80 card yet; More power demanding 

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2070 Super:
5 stars | Founders Edition cheaper than original 2070, More CUDA cores, 1440p gaming with ray tracing | Still kind of expensive, Founders Edition card is heavy

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2070:
4 stars | Playable 4K gaming; Impressive synthetic performance | Expensive for a mid-range GPU; No SLI

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2060 Super:
4.5 stars | Excellent 1440p performance, Shiny new card design, Affordable | Can’t handle 4K gaming, Founders Edition is heavy

Nvidia GeForce RTX 2060:
5 stars | Silky ray traced 1080p gaming; Runs cooler than previous generation | Slightly pricier than predecessor; RTX heavily impacts performance at QHD and 4K

While it seemed to take forever for Nvidia to release its next-generation Turing graphics cards, it was worth the wait once they arrived. This architecture has been satisfying gamer’s graphics needs for some time now and the impressive performance out of these GPUs has been duly noted by the computer world.

The Nvidia Turing lineup is quite striking, from the original Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti, RTX 2080, RTX 2070 and RTX 2060, to the newer Super RTX cards led by the RTX 2080 Super. They’re still among the best graphics cards available to power the next couple years of gaming (especially considering how hard it is to get one of the newer generation Nvidia Ampere GPUs). And, don’t forget the Titan RTX card for the prosumer crowd.


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