Like Palit's GeForce GTX 680, the company's GTX 670 JetStream is a three-slot card with a massive cooler. Oddly enough, the company mounts that large thermal solution on Nvidia's reference GeForce GTX 670 PCB.
Not surprisingly, then, you get the same four display outputs and twin six-pin auxiliary power connectors. Palit even employs the same conservative 1006 MHz base and 1085 MHz GPU Boost core clock ratings as Galaxy's dual-slot card. As with Gainward, though, Palit does push its memory modules up to 1527 MHz for a little bit of extra bandwidth.
With all of its other specifications identical to Gainward, neither board is available in the U.S. yet, unfortunately, making Palit's appearance largely a performance exhibition.
This relatively heavy card is supported by a massive frame, making it fairly rigid. However, it could cause your motherboard to flex. If your chassis includes a graphics card support bracket, this model might warrant its use.
- Seven GeForce GTX 670 Cards, Compared
- The Speeds And Feeds
- Asus GTX670-DC2T-2GD5
- Gainward GTX 670 Phantom
- Galaxy 67NPH6DV6KXZ
- Palit GTX 670 JetStream
- Gigabyte N670OC-2GD
- Zotac ZT-60302-10P
- Nvidia GeForce GTX 670 Reference Card
- How We Test
- Benchmark Results: 3DMark 11 And Crysis 2 (DX 11)
- Sound Level And Temperature: Stock Settings
- Sound Level And Temperature: Overclocked
- Sound Level Comparison, With Video
- Power Consumption
- Seven Solid GeForce GTX 670s, But Three Stand Out