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Evga Introduces GTX 750 2GB FTW Graphics Card

By - Source: Amazon | B 14 comments

Evga's fastest GTX 750 graphics card.

Evga has announced a new graphics card – the GeForce GTX 750 FTW 2 GB. This graphics card is a 2 GB variant of the GTX 750, as its name clearly indicates, but is also FTW branded by Evga.

The FTW branding from Evga is the branding for the highest-clocked mainstream cards – one step below the Classified series of cards – making this the highest-end GTX 750 card Evga will make. The FTW branding stands for exactly what you would think it stands for: "For The Win."

The graphics card is clocked with a base frequency of 1229 MHz, while GPU Boost 2.0 will take it up to 1320 MHz. The memory aboard the card runs over a 128-bit wide memory interface, and is clocked at an effective speed of 5.0 GHz.

Cooling is taken care of by a compact version of the company's ACX cooler, which features two fans above an aluminum fin stack.

Display connectivity is handled by a single DVI port, as well as a single HDMI port and a DisplayPort connector. Power is brought to the board through the PCIe bus, however, it also takes some extra juice from a single 6-pin PCIe power connector.

Pricing is set at $149.99.

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  • -4 Hide
    jktmstokes1 , March 27, 2014 9:25 AM
    The 128 bit bus won't be able to utilize all of the 2 GB, plus this costs as much as a 780ti now... Overpriced.
  • 0 Hide
    Phillip Wager , March 27, 2014 9:32 AM
    still think the 660 is the best bang for your buck at this price point considering i've seen them as low as 170; Also ive seen amd 7850s for 150 as well but the 750 does fill the niche of someone with a low end prebuilt system that needs good graphics but couldn't afford to also upgrade their power supply to accommodate high end graphics. i don't see a point in this EVGA unless you are just diehard nvidia/evga fan and you just want the best you can for less than $150.
  • 6 Hide
    boucleinfinie , March 27, 2014 9:42 AM
    Quote:
    The 128 bit bus won't be able to utilize all of the 2 GB, plus this costs as much as a 780ti now... Overpriced.
    Where are you finding a 780ti that cheap?
  • Display all 14 comments.
  • 1 Hide
    jktmstokes1 , March 27, 2014 9:55 AM
    oops typo... lol 750ti is what I meant.

    I wish 780tis were that much
  • 5 Hide
    warezme , March 27, 2014 10:48 AM
    Enough with the low end Maxwells already. Bring out a Maxwell GTX880.
  • 2 Hide
    Au_equus , March 27, 2014 12:17 PM
    You know how it is. Until there's a credible lead with an AMD GPU in the works capable of beating the 780ti across the board, nvidia will continue trickling out low-mid range cards.
  • 0 Hide
    giovanni86 , March 28, 2014 2:58 AM
    Well April is around the corner so i will just hush my mouth, the 880 should be amazing, it's the 980 I'm most interested in.
  • 0 Hide
    Christopher Shaffer , March 28, 2014 10:26 AM
    I'm still trying to figure out how this card is relevant at all. I could have a number of much better Nvidia cards for just slightly more, or a 7870 for roughly the same price.I feel like Nvidia had a bunch of lower/mid-level Keplers sitting around and were like, "Well, screw it, let's release another card made for no one."
  • 1 Hide
    Mousemonkey , March 28, 2014 10:31 AM
    Quote:
    I'm still trying to figure out how this card is relevant at all. I could have a number of much better Nvidia cards for just slightly more, or a 7870 for roughly the same price.I feel like Nvidia had a bunch of lower/mid-level Keplers sitting around and were like, "Well, screw it, let's release another card made for no one."


    Except that the 750 and 750Ti are not Kepler cards as they are built on the Maxwell architecture but are using the same 28nm node.
  • 0 Hide
    Pedasc , March 28, 2014 11:39 AM
    Quote:
    Enough with the low end Maxwells already. Bring out a Maxwell GTX880.
    I'm actually hoping for a GTX870 or GTX860. I want something decently fast that runs cool and quiet to replace my old GTX470. I'd like to upgrade but I want really quiet this time and I want enough of a boost in performance to make it worth my while.Of course I want the GTX880 out as well to help drive the prices down.
  • 0 Hide
    tadej petric , March 29, 2014 3:00 AM
    Too bad EVGA doesn't ship to my country (if so I'd have EVGA 660 probably, bought before 7xx).They an Asus are the best for sure in making top tier cards.
  • 0 Hide
    Ninjawithagun , April 3, 2014 8:53 AM
    What EVGA really needs to do is offer a true single slot, low profile GTX 750 and GTX 750 Ti. Tom's Hardware already proved that TDP is not an issue with a low profile cooler and can be adequately cooled with a dual-slot passive cooler. So, why is it that no manufacturer has yet to offer a slim design when the vast majority of consumers have stated they want this kind of single-slot low profile solutio? UGH!!!!!
  • 0 Hide
    Christopher Shaffer , April 4, 2014 2:41 PM
    Quote:
    Quote:
    I'm still trying to figure out how this card is relevant at all. I could have a number of much better Nvidia cards for just slightly more, or a 7870 for roughly the same price.I feel like Nvidia had a bunch of lower/mid-level Keplers sitting around and were like, "Well, screw it, let's release another card made for no one."


    Except that the 750 and 750Ti are not Kepler cards as they are built on the Maxwell architecture but are using the same 28nm node.


    Do we really have any definitive proof this is true? I mean, why release your latest chip arch on a mediocre card? It doesn't really make sense, in fact it makes me question if the chip yields are what has been delaying the release of major Maxwell cards.

    I think if you can release a mid-range card on the new architecture, you should wait until you can also release a performance card, too.
  • 0 Hide
    Mousemonkey , April 4, 2014 5:26 PM
    Quote:
    Quote:
    Quote:
    I'm still trying to figure out how this card is relevant at all. I could have a number of much better Nvidia cards for just slightly more, or a 7870 for roughly the same price.I feel like Nvidia had a bunch of lower/mid-level Keplers sitting around and were like, "Well, screw it, let's release another card made for no one."


    Except that the 750 and 750Ti are not Kepler cards as they are built on the Maxwell architecture but are using the same 28nm node.


    Do we really have any definitive proof this is true? I mean, why release your latest chip arch on a mediocre card? It doesn't really make sense, in fact it makes me question if the chip yields are what has been delaying the release of major Maxwell cards.

    I think if you can release a mid-range card on the new architecture, you should wait until you can also release a performance card, too.


    Did you not read any of the various articles that have been published about those cards?