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Gigabyte GP-P750GM Power Supply Review: Lacking the Explosive Character

Gigabyte's new GP-P750GM is less prone to fire, but still faces tough competition.

Gigabyte GP-P750GM
(Image: © Tom's Hardware)

Performance Rating

(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)

Average relative performance is low compared to similar spec units like the Corsair RM750x and the EVGA 750 G6. 

Noise Rating

The graph below depicts the cooling fan's average noise over the PSU's operating range, with an ambient temperature between 30 to 32 degrees Celsius (86 to 89.6 degrees Fahrenheit).

(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)

Under normal operating temperatures, the average noise output is increased.

Efficiency Rating

The following graph shows the PSU's average efficiency throughout its operating range with an ambient temperature close to 30 degrees Celsius.

(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)

Average efficiency is high. 

Power Factor Rating

The following graphs show the PSU's average power factor reading throughout its operating range with an ambient temperature close to 30 degrees Celsius and 115V/230V voltage input. 

Image 1 of 2

GP-P750GM

(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)
Image 2 of 2

GP-P750GM

(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)

The APFC converter achieves decent performance. 

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Aris Mpitziopoulos is a Contributing Editor at Tom's Hardware US, covering PSUs.

  • helper800
    The title should have been; Gigabyte PSU Review: Lacking any Explosive Features, Good or Bad.
    Reply
  • watzupken
    I don't know man. Once beaten, twice shy. Even with the fixes, this is not a PSU that I will use or recommend. To me, the worst part is how Gigabyte tried to shrug off responsibility for the explosive PSU that are potential fire hazard, and put off fixing the shortcomings of the PSU for almost a year.
    Reply