The Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 is actually a real, authentic GPU at last and is a beast with six times the power of a Pascal-based GTX GPU. But how does Nvidia's best graphics card work with Radeon RX Vega 64 and its eternal rivals, AMD?
Update : Finally review Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 at last. So we have compared performance in terms of performance as follows:
Compared to other companies' products, there is no comparison between apple and apple. But both will try to create amazing visuals for your favorite PC games, so they will be facing each other on paper before putting them into the lab at the end of the year.
From design to projection NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080
The design of the two graphics cards on the right side of the bat is very different. The AMD Radeon RX Vega 64 uses a traditional air-based cooling mechanism that draws cool air into a single fan. While the RTX 2080 distributes hot air, use a dual fan system that includes a heatsink to push and pull out the rear vents. (Of course, temperature management is more important, but you will not see that bear until the end of the entire review.)
AMD is producing an official liquid cooled version at Nvidia. RX Vega 64, Nvidia is not publicly discussing the latest cards yet. Make sure that Nvidia's dual fan air cooling system eliminates this gap.
The RTX 2080 also has the ability to accommodate the USB-C port, another important element in the design is the generic DisplayPort and HDMI ports. It comes standard with Nvidia's Founders Edition version of the card and can be implemented by the manufacturer for your selection.
The RX Vega 64 does not have these options, but of course it includes all of the latest connectivity standards.
This distinction is important because USB-C is virtually poised to become a formal connection to virtual reality (VR) hardware and applications.
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The higher the better
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The lower side is better
The NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 is finally here and has been benchmarked by TechRadar Labs. Compare the two graphics cards: hard performance and hardware packed inside.
Before dealing with the RTX 2080, let's first look at what the RX Vega 64 can do. This graphics card uses basic tools to operate at a processor frequency or clock speed of 1,467MHz and can ramp up to 1,546MHz.
The RX Vega 64 GPU itself has 4,096 stream processors and 8 GB of high-bandwidth Memory 2 (HBM2) video RAM capable of handling up to 484.3 gigabytes (GB / s) of data per second with 1.89 gigabits . Per second, or Gbps.
The RTX 2080 now operates at the default clock speed of 1,515 MHz. The boost speed of the RX Vega 64 is slower and the boost speed is 1710 MHz. Nvidia's CUDA core and AMD's stream processors are different, but typically perform tasks such as pixel rendering and performing other computing tasks.
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The RX Vega 64's 4,096 stream processors have only 2,944 CUDA cores on the RTX 2080. However, CUDA cores offer more features than stream processors, so they can perform a wide variety of computing tasks, and stream processors are more specialized to increase efficiency.
Back to more meaningful comparisons, the RTX 2080 does not have 8GB of video memory, but a new GDDR6 standard – a follow up to GDDR5X rather than AMD's HBM2. This memory is actually slightly less bandwidth than the RX Vega 64, but it can handle up to 448 GB / s, but exponentially at 14 Gbps.
The RTX 2080 requires 295W on all power 215W (W) RX Vega 64 system power supply.
Ultimately, based on processor and memory speed alone, and based on power consumption, the RTX 2080 seems to have clearly dominated. The NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 is a much more expensive option. No one is surprisingly.