EVGA has just announced a new dual GPU card based on the GF114 GPU – check out the product launch page here and the product page here. If their performance graph on that launch page is accurate, then the card is around 30% faster than a GTX 580 when running the Unigene Heaven benchmark. The output panel contains three DVI connectors for NVIDIA 3D Surround, along with a mini HDMI port. The cooler has three fans, which should make for a well-cooled and reasonably quiet card. The marketing blurb says: Translated, this means that your life isn't worth living without one of these babies in your rig. Apparently. Primary specs are as follows: EVGA GeForce GTX 560 Ti 2Win - Part Number: 02G-P3-1569-KR - Core Clock Speed: 850MHz - CUDA Cores: 768 - 1GB RAM per GPU - Memory Clock Speed: 4008MHz - Memory Bandwidth: 256.6GB/sec - Shader Clock Speed: 1700MHz - Bus: PCI-E 2.0 - Interface: DVI-I, DVI-I, DVI-I, Mini-HDMI - SLI connector, allowing 2 card, 4 GPU setups. UPDATE: according to the reviews, the SLI connector isn't actually functional, so no SLI with another card is possible - Product Warranty: 3 year warranty upgradable upon registration - Product Length: 11.5in - 292.1mm It's a tiny bit overclocked when compared to a single GPU GTX 560 Ti too, which is nice, but won't be felt in practice. This looks like an interesting card, but of course its viability is very tightly coupled to its price, so let's hope that EVGA price this competitively. Note that this card is based on the GF114 GPU and not the more powerful GF110 GPU in the upcoming revised GTX 560 Ti (GTX 570 in disguise) that we reported on here a couple of weeks ago. There are already some reviews out on it, with AnandTech & Hardware Canucks both having reviewed it. Note that AnandTech have stated that it's price is $519, "a little more than a GTX 580". According to them, a GTX 580 is $489, so this isn't too much of a price difference. Of course, how reasonable that price actually is, all depends on how well-priced the particular GTX 580 one is looking at online is, as some etailer "own brand" models can be significantly cheaper than average, because you don't know which actual brands you're getting. However, those cards are just as good as their up-front branded counterparts, where the only difference between them is the little branding sticker when it comes to reference models. While a nice card, remember that this does have all the issues of any dual or multi GPU card of any brand (NVIDIA or AMD) game profiles in particular, so this must be weighed up carefully when deciding to go for a product like this. Generally speaking, more consistent and trouble-free performance is obtained from a single GPU card. If someone already has a GTX 580, then replacing it with this is not a worthwhile investment, as it only offers a 30% frame rate improvement, along with the issues mentioned.