ASUS affirms GeForce RTX 3080 Ti 20 GB & GeForce RTX 3060 12 GB ROG STRIX custom graphics cards

ASUS has affirmed two upcoming NVIDIA GeForce RTX 30 series graphics cards, the GeForce RTX 3080 Ti and the GeForce RTX 3060. Both of these graphics cards are planned for dispatch in mid ’21 yet ASUS has just recorded them under their supports and services page.

ASUS GeForce RTX 3080 Ti 20 GB and GeForce RTX 3060 12 GB ROG STRIX Custom Graphics Cards Confirmed

The two illustrations cards were spotted by HXL (@9550pro) inside ASUS’s help and administrations page for designs cards. The rundown incorporates the GeForce RTX 30 series ROG STRIX variations and furthermore makes reference to the unreleased GeForce RTX 3080 Ti and GeForce RTX 3060 designs cards which we discussed in past breaks.

The hole affirms that ASUS is dealing with both overclocked and non-overclocked variants for their ROG STRIX series. The GeForce RTX 3080 Ti will include 20 GB of GDDR6X memory and the GeForce RTX 3060 will come furnished with 12 GB of GDDR6 memory. Since both of these cards are custom variations, they will utilize the pristine ROG STRIX cooling arrangement that we have seen on the current GeForce RTX 30 ROG STRIX setup si expect first in class cooling execution and a meaty custom PCB plan.

Details from Kopite7kimi recommend that the GeForce RTX 3080 Ti FE (Founders Edition) illustrations card will include the PG133-SKU15 PCB plan and the GA102-250-KD-A1 graphics core. The GA102-250 GPU has likewise changed since the last time we saw them and is currently precisely equivalent to the GeForce RTX 3090 at 10496 FP32 CUDA centers.

With respect to memory, the card will include 20 GB of GDDR6X memory. Dissimilar to the 19.5 Gbps velocities of the RTX 3090, the GeForce RTX 3080 Ti is said to hold a similar memory speeds as the RTX 3080 at 19 Gbps. Since we are getting a 20 GB transport interface, NVIDIA will utilize a 320-piece transport interface which rises to an absolute transfer speed of 760 GB/s. TGP for the card is set to be equivalent to the RTX 3080 at 320 Watts. That is certainly expected to take care of the additional centers so NVIDIA may need to streamline the optimize somewhat here.

NVIDIA could undermine the AMD Radeon RX 6900 XT which is a $999 US graphics card with the RTX 3080 Ti however we need to see exactly the amount of a distinction the Ti variation makes as it will wind up being sandwiched between the RTX 3080 and RTX 3090. There are reports that the RTX 3080 Ti may wind up quicker than the RTX 3090 because of its higher clock speeds while the RTX 3090 could stay a Titan class item serving the devotee and substance creation market with its higher VRAM support.

NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 ‘Rumored’ Graphics Card Specifications

The GeForce RTX 3060 is recommended to include the GA106-400 GPU which is required to highlight 3840 FP32 centers in a sum of 30 SM units. The illustrations card will utilize the PG190 SKU by board accomplices which are both GA104 and GA106 pin-viable. The illustrations card has seen a scope of memory specs update beginning with 6 GB (14 Gbps) and now recorded at 12 GB (16 Gbps).

It is reputed that the card will highlight a massive 12 GB memory support which is bigger than that of the RTX 3060 Ti, RTX 3070, and even the RTX 3080. This isn’t affirmed at this point yet the explanation could be that NVIDIA needs to truly handle AMD in the standard portion. Once more, we saw gossipy tidbits about 20 GB and 16 GB for the RTX 3080 and RTX 3070 too which didn’t wind up being valid as they were early plans that were later on dropped.

The card will highlight a 192-piece transport interface and at 16 Gbps, conveying data transmission of up to 384 GB/s. The GeForce RTX 3060 could wind up being valued at $299 US which will make it an formidable graphics card.

Disclaimer: The views, suggestions, and opinions expressed here are the sole responsibility of the experts. No Boston New Times  journalist was involved in the writing and production of this article.

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John Zhang live in London. He was born in Sierra Leone and moved over here at the age of 7. John graduated in creative writing and web design and he has been working on Boston New Times as editor.

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