At $160, Zotac’s GTX 1650 Super delivers solid 1080p performance at high settings for most games. We just wish it were quieter under load.
AMD's Radeon RX 5700 XT and Radeon RX 5700 deliver better performance than Nvidia's GeForce RTX 2060 and 2060 Super, but without real-time ray tracing support.
We review the Nvidia GeForce GTX 1660 Ti for gamers who wondered how the Turing architecture would perform if Nvidia stripped out its Tensor and RT cores.
Sapphire's tri-fan Navi XT card is colorful, quiet, and speedy. But it's also pricier than most of its competition.
Nvidia’s latest Super card continues the trend of offering better performance at a lower price than previous offerings. Does it make the 1660 Ti obsolete?
Nvidia just rained on AMD's parade. The new GeForce RTX 2070 Super and GeForce RTX 2060 Super are a preemptive strike against Radeon RX 5700 XT and RX 5700.
ASRock's Phantom Gaming X Radeon RX590 8G OC is the least expensive Radeon RX 590 available. But the even cheaper Radeon RX 580 and faster GeForce GTX 1660 Ti are compelling alternatives.
AMD is first to market with a 7nm gaming GPU. The company complements its Vega 20 processor with 16GB of HBM2 on a 4,096-bit bus, packing it all into a 300W Radeon VII graphics card. Should those numbers impress you? Yeah, actually, they should.
Nvidia's Titan RTX is intended for data scientists and professionals able to utilize its 24GB of GDDR6 memory. It's also a mean gaming card, if you have $2,500 for top shelf frame rates.
GeForce RTX 2060 pushes Nvidia's Turing architecture to the upper-mid-range using a familiar TU106 processor.
Current page: 1