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GTX 980 Ti By Nvidia GeForce – Fascinated Hardware

Nvidia GeForce has unveiled ‘GTX 980 Ti’ with amazing shader quality and its memory bandwidth feature. For upcoming games which are required on high hardware and graphics card quality and compatibility as well in PC. And you’ll need a powerful PC. The Nvidia GeForce GTX 980 Ti is the company’s newest graphics card and one that technically sits beneath the Titan X in its hierarchy of massive graphical calculation power.



The difference between the Titan X and this new 980 Ti is utterly minimal, though the newer, cheaper card still has 91 per cent of the ROPs and texture units that the big daddy has, and its other specs are otherwise identical. which is genuinely still enough for textures at 4K resolutions. It’s only when you’d be considering higher-than 4K screen setups that you’d need that extra VRAM that the Titan X has on board. The Titan X’s 12GB, the 980 Ti is identical — a 1000MHz base and 1075MHz boost clock speed, a 384-bit memory bus width, and a 250 Watt TDP.


The Nvidia GeForce GTX 980 Ti is a Titan X for two thirds of the price tag. Honestly, it’s that simple. In every test I ran on my stock-as-a-rock GTX 980 Ti reference card, I got an average of 96 per cent of the performance I recorded from the Titan X on an identical system — basically identical performance from 1080p, 1440p and 4K resolutions in a range of recent graphically demanding AAA games. That means buttery smooth performance all the way up to 4K, with only a few of the most demanding titles dropping below an average of 40FPS under the worst conditions. The kind of difference between the two cards, for the average high-end gamer, is well within the margin of error.

Frame Rates Of Latest Games

Far Cry 4 (Ultra): 1080P: 96 FPS 1440P: 76 FPS 2160P: 41 FPS

Battlefield 4 (Ultra): 1080P: 106 FPS 1440P: 55 FPS 2160P: 54 FPS

Metro: Last Light (Very High): 1080P: 71FPS 1440P: 51FPS 2160P: 45FPS

All that is required is you wait a couple of weeks for GTX 980 Ti stock levels to rise, for Radeon Fury and Fury X stock levels to actually exist, and for the corresponding price drops to hit not-especially-inferior cards like the GTX 980 and 970. As an addendum, I really can’t wait to try out one of AMD’s Fury graphics cards like the water-cooled Fury X or air-cooled Fury variant to see how they perform and compare to the 980 Ti.

Early impressions suggest they’re very competitive in outright power, but are significantly smaller and might benefit more at higher resolutions due to that super-fast HBM memory.

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