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EVGA Reveals a 2GB GTX 750 Graphics Card

EVGA has unveiled a new GeForce GTX 750 graphics card, and while on the surface this card might not appear to be all that special, it is a 2 GB card, which means double the standard memory count for the GTX 750.

The company will be coming out with two versions of this card – a standard reference clocked version, and an overclocked version. The reference clocks for the GTX 750 are 1020 MHz base, with a boost frequency of 1085 MHz. The 2 GB of memory remains GDDR5 memory, and also remains clocked at the reference effective frequency of 5.0 GHz.

The SC version of the card (Super-Clocked) will have a base frequency of 1215 MHz, with a boost frequency of 1294 MHz. Memory clock speed remains at 5.0 GHz.

Pricing is set at $129.99 and $139.99 for the GTX 750 2 GB and the GTX 750 2 GB SC, respectively.

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Niels Broekhuijsen

Niels Broekhuijsen is a Contributing Writer for Tom's Hardware US. He reviews cases, water cooling and pc builds.

  • Morbus
    Why do they never overclock the memory on factory overclocked cards? Maybe it has something to do with cooling?
    Reply
  • deadlockedworld
    Hmmm. I wonder if these would be price competitive in SLI?
    Reply
  • 10tacle
    Cooling could be a part of it, but based on my own experience on overclocking memory of both GPUs and PC builds, it offers the least reward in performance gains with higher instability issues.
    Reply
  • 10tacle
    12813260 said:
    Hmmm. I wonder if these would be price competitive in SLI?

    We'll never know. The 750 series isn't SLI compatible. But if it were (and maybe a future iteration will be) it looks like two 1GB 750TIs in SLI may equal a 770 (based on extrapolation from the benches of a single 750Ti and seeing benches that show how Nvidia low to mid-level GPUs scale in SLI, and assuming the 2GB 750 equals the 750TI 1B in performance). Since a typical single EVGA SC 770 costs (US) $330 and this 2GB SC 750 costs $140, it theoretically may be the better value. But again, for now, we'll never know.
    Reply
  • CaptainTom
    I also wonder why they never bother overclocking memory. In my experience, performance gains from overclocking memory are just as big as the gains from overclocking the core frequency. On top of that, overclocking the memory barely increases power use...
    Reply
  • doomtomb
    herp a derp, who cares, 750 is slow as balls anyway.
    Reply
  • west7
    they should made a 2 gb gtx 750 ti instead
    Reply
  • Duelix
    Neat, but the R7 260x still rapes this card, for the price and performance.
    Reply
  • knowom
    they should made a 2 gb gtx 750 ti instead
    Good point didn't even notice that thought it was the 750 ti version actually. In my experience overclocking the memory makes a bigger impact than overclocking the core. Also as others mentioned it doesn't raise power much either. Overclocking the core typically makes more of a difference on higher end GPU's more than with lower end ones that have more crippled memory bus widths in my experience.
    Reply
  • Ninjawithagun
    That's nice and all, but what EVGA really needs to do is release a low profile single slot GTX750. There is no reason why one is not available today considering the wattage output is less than 100 Watts. I'm just waiting some company to get wise and release this very high demand version...
    Reply