Double the memory, still the same underlying chip.
The PNY RTX 4070 delivers similar performance to Nvidia's reference design, but with higher temperatures and noise levels. The only real draw is its use of a single 8-pin power connector.
The Nvidia RTX 4070 finally brings 40-series pricing closer to the mainstream, though it's mostly equal to last generation's RTX 3080, outside of the DLSS 3 support.
The Nvidia GeForce RTX 3050 provides all the RTX features at a theoretically lower price, though we suspect it will sell for far more than than $249 MSRP for quite a while.
The GeForce RTX 3090 is a Titan-class card, with a bigger performance benefit than older GPUs, but minus a few professional features.
Nvidia's tiny GeForce GT 1030 is cheaper, smaller, and cooler-running than AMD's Radeon RX 550. But can it compete in our benchmark suite?
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.
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.
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'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 GTX 1070 Ti has Radeon RX Vega 56 in its sights. Can Nvidia give gamers a reason to revise their wish lists this holiday season?
Unlike Asus & Gigabyte, which slap 2.5-slot coolers on their GTX 1080 Tis, EVGA remains faithful to a smaller form factor with its GTX 1080 Ti FTW3 Gaming.
Titan Xp boasts a complete GP102 GPU, with 3840 CUDA cores at similar GPU Boost frequencies as GeForce GTX 1080 Ti. Does that warrant a $1200 price tag, though?