News Posts matching "GeForce GTX 750 Ti"

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CYBERPOWERPC Debuts Elite Gaming Series Based on New NVIDIA GTX GPUs

CyberPower Inc., a global manufacturer of custom gaming PCs, today unleashed a new series of PC gaming systems based on NVIDIA's new NVIDIA GTX 750; GTX 750 Ti, and GTX Titan Black edition GPUs.

Beginning today, CYBERPOWERPC customers can make these powerful new GPUs their weapon of choice in high-performance rigs such as the new Zeus Mini small form factor series, Zeus EVO, and Fang III systems. For enthusiasts looking for hyper-realistic game play and stunning visuals, the new NVIDIA GTX Titan Black edition GPU is the ultimate graphics card for your gaming PC.

ASUS Announces GTX 750 Ti and GTX 750 Graphics Cards

ASUS today announced GTX 750 Ti and GTX 750, two new high-value 3D-gaming graphics cards equipped respectively with the powerful GeForce GTX 750 Ti and GTX 750 graphics-processing units (GPUs) and overclocked for performance that's up to 52 MHz faster than reference.

The new GTX 750 Ti and GTX 750 cards benefit from many exclusive ASUS technologies and tools including dust-proof fans for improved card lifespan and Super Alloy Power components for superior stability. They also include GPU Tweak, an easy-to-use tuning software that helps users to squeeze every last drop of performance out of their graphics card and stream on-screen action over the internet in real time - great for boasting rights.

KFA2 Launches the GTX 750TI OC and GTX 750 OC Graphics Cards

KFA2, a leading manufacturer of the world's highest performing graphics cards, announced today the KFA2 GeForce GTX 750 Ti OC 2 GB and GTX 750 OC 1 GB - the 1st graphics cards built with the latest cutting-edge Maxwell GPU architecture.  The KFA2 GTX 750 OC is armed with an impressive 512 CUDA cores and 1 GB of GDDR5 at 5 GHz, while the KFA2 GTX 750 Ti OC is fully loaded for even more intense hi-res gaming with 640 cores and 2 GB of 5.4 GHz GDDR5 ram. Both cards are factory overclocked more than 100 MHz beyond stock speeds.

The new hyper-efficient architecture reduces power usage to a fraction of that in previous generations, both the GTX 750 OC and GTX 750 Ti OC include support for the most advanced new gaming technologies such as NVIDIA G-Sync, ShadowPlay, and PC Streaming through NVIDIA SHIELD.

Digital Storm Also Offering NVIDIA's GTX 750 (Ti) and GTX TITAN Black Cards

Digital Storm is excited to offer NVIDIA's highly anticipated GTX 750 and GTX 750Ti mainstream graphics cards and NVIDIA's new flagship TITAN BLACK - the fastest graphics card in the world. The three cards all allow Digital Storm customers to take their gaming to the next level with HD gaming at 1080P and Ultra HD 4K gaming respectively.

"HD gaming is the new standard and Ultra HD is not far behind with 4K displays already available for $800," said Rajeev Kuruppu, Digital Storm's Director of Product Development. "This is an exciting time for gamers and we're thrilled to incorporate NVIDIA's new cards into our systems to deliver the stunning graphics and advanced gaming experience our customers demand."

ZOTAC Launches New Performance and Flagship Graphics Cards

ZOTAC International, a global innovator and manufacturer of graphics cards, mainboards and mini-PCs, today launches new performance and flagship graphics cards with the GeForce GTX 750 family and new GTX Titan Black. The new ZOTAC GeForce GTX 750 family ushers in a new era of performance PC gaming with the next-generation NVIDIA Maxwell architecture while the new ZOTAC GeForce GTX Titan Black injects the venerable flagship series with greater compute power.

"We're embarking on a new generation of NVIDIA graphics architecture with the new ZOTAC GeForce GTX 750 family graphics cards," said Carsten Berger, senior director, ZOTAC International. "The new Maxwell architecture enables us to raise performance by 25-percent while cutting power consumption in half compared to the previous generation."

Velocity Micro Offering GeForce GTX 750, 750 Ti, and TITAN Black Graphics

Velocity Micro, the premier builder of award winning gaming PCs, laptops, and peripherals announces the immediate availability of the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 750, GTX 750 Ti, and the amazing GTX TITAN Black in select Gaming/Enthusiast and Workstation desktops. Configurations powered by the GeForce GTX 750 from Velocity Micro start at $829 with TITAN Black configurations starting at $2,999.

"Every evolution of the GeForce cards presents better and better choices for consumers, and these new products are no exception," said Randy Copeland, President and CEO of Velocity Micro. "With the best-in-class performance of the TITAN Black and incredible price for performance of the GTX 750 and 750 Ti, NVIDIA has brought two great choices to market. We're excited to offer them to our enthusiast customers."

GM107 Features 128 CUDA Cores Per Streaming Multiprocessor

NVIDIA's upcoming GM107 GPU, the first to be based on its next-generation "Maxwell" GPU architecture, reportedly features a different arrangement of CUDA cores and streaming multiprocessors to those typically associated with "Kepler," although the component hierarchy is similar. The chip reportedly features five streaming multiprocessors, highly integrated computation subunits of the GPU. NVIDIA is referring to these parts as "streaming multiprocessor (Maxwell)," or SMMs.

Further, each streaming multiprocessor features 128 CUDA cores, and not the 192 CUDA cores found in SMX units of "Kepler" GPUs. If true, GM107 features 640 CUDA cores, all of which will be enabled on the GeForce GTX 750 Ti. If NVIDIA is carving out the GTX 750 by disabling one of those streaming multiprocessors, its CUDA core count works out to be 512. NVIDIA will apparently build two GPUs on the existing 28 nm process, the GM107, and the smaller GM108; and three higher performing chips on the next-generation 20 nm process, the GM206, the GM204, and the GM200. The three, as you might have figured out, succeed the GK106, GK104, and GK110, respectively.

Source: VideoCardz

AIC Branded GeForce GTX 750 Ti and GTX 750 Pictured, Clock Speeds Surface

Here are the firs pictures of AIC partner branded GeForce GTX 750 Ti and GTX 750 graphics cards. From the looks of the board design the first two AIC partners that come to mind are Palit and Galaxy. Specifications of the GM107 silicon, on which the two are based, is detailed in our older article with a die-shot. What's new here, however, is that CUDA core counts and clock speeds aren't the only two specifications that separate the GTX 750 Ti from the GTX 750; it's also the standard memory amount. The former will ship with 2 GB of it, while the latter just 1 GB.

British tech publication UK Gaming Computers got their hands on the two cards, and took a peek under the hood using GPU-Z 0.7.6 (which supports the two). It confirms specifications from the older article, and also reveals clock speeds. The GTX 750 Ti features 1085 MHz core, 1163 MHz GPU Boost, and 5.50 GHz (GDDR5-effective) memory, which churns out 88 GB/s of memory bandwidth. The GTX 750, on the other hand, features the same GPU clock speeds, but slightly slower memory, at 5.10 GHz, at which the memory bandwidth is 81 GB/s. The site also put the two through a quick 3DMark 11 run (performance preset). The GTX 750 Ti scored P5963 points, and the GTX 750 scored P5250 points. Since the two are custom design cards, we're not sure if the clock speeds will stick. For all we know, the two could be factory-overclocked. Impressive performance nonetheless.
Sources: SweClockers, UK Gaming Computers

NVIDIA GM107 "Maxwell" Silicon Pictured

Here is the first picture of a couple of NVIDIA GM107 silicons in a tray, ahead of graphics card assembly. The packages appear to be as big as those of the GK106 from the previous generation, however, the die itself is estimated to be smaller, at roughly 156 mm², compared to the 221 mm² die of the GK106, and the 118 mm² of the GK107. The best part? All three chips are built on the same 28 nm silicon fab process. So what makes the GM107 die smaller than that of the GK106 despite having a similar feature-set? Narrower memory bus. The GM107 is said to feature a 128-bit wide GDDR5 memory interface, in comparison to the 192-bit wide interface of the GK106.

Apart from the 128-bit wide GDDR5 memory interface, the GM107 is said to feature a total of 960 CUDA cores, 80 TMUs, and 16 ROPs. The CUDA core count is identical to that of the GK106. The GM107 is built on NVIDIA's next-generation "Maxwell" GPU architecture. It will form the foundation of two SKUs, the GeForce GTX 750 Ti, and the GeForce GTX 750. The former features the full complement of 960 CUDA cores; while the latter is slightly cut down, and features just 768. The TDP of the GTX 750 Ti is approximated to be around 75 Watt. If true, the GTX 750 duo will set new standards on the performance-per-Watt metrics. NVIDIA is expected to launch both, later this month.

Source: VideoCardz

TechPowerUp GPU-Z 0.7.6 Released

TechPowerUp released GPU-Z version 0.7.6, the latest version of the popular lightweight graphics subsystem information, monitoring, and diagnostic utility. Version 0.7.6 comes with support for new GPUs, including NVIDIA's upcoming Maxwell architecture. It also introduces the ability to tell the vendor of memory chips on your discrete graphics card, and a reliable new BIOS reading method for NVIDIA GPUs.

To begin with, GPU-Z adds support for NVIDIA's upcoming GeForce GTX TITAN Black, GeForce GTX 750 Ti, GTX 750 (non-Ti), both of which are based on NVIDIA's "Maxwell" micro-architecture, GTX 840M, and new GTX 760 "lite" (192-bit). On the AMD front, it adds support for AMD A-Series "Kaveri" iGPUs, Radeon R7 M265, FireStream 9350, HD 8530M, and HD 8650D. A new Intel Iris Pro 5200 variant is supported.

GPU-Z 0.7.6 comes with a revolutionary new feature, the ability to tell the vendor of the memory chips on your graphics card, so you don't have to take your card apart to tell the same. GPU-Z 0.7.6 also integrates NVIDIA NVFlash to reliably read BIOS of NVIDIA GPUs. Voltage monitoring of GeForce GTX 780 Ti is improved.
DOWNLOAD: TechPowerUp GPU-Z 0.7.6 | TechPowerUp GPU-Z 0.7.6 ASUS ROG Edition

The change-log follows.

GeForce GTX 750 Ti Benchmarked Some More

In the run up to its rumored February 18th launch, GeForce GTX 750 Ti, the first retail GPU based on NVIDIA's next-generation "Maxwell" GPU architecture, the card is finding itself in the hands of more leaky PC enthusiasts, this time, members of Chinese PC enthusiast community site PCOnline. The site used an early driver to test the GTX 750 Ti, which it put through 3DMark 11 (performance preset) and 3DMark Fire Strike. In the former, the card scored P4188 points, and 3170 points in the latter. The test-bed details are not mentioned, but one can make out a stock Core i7-4770K from one of the screenshots. Also accompanying the two is an alleged GPU-Z 0.7.5 screenshot of the GTX 750 Ti, which reads out its CUDA core count as 960. Version 0.7.5 doesn't support GTX 750 Ti, but it has fall-backs that help it detect unknown GPUs, particularly from NVIDIA. Its successor, GPU-Z 0.7.6, which we're releasing later today, comes with support for the chip.

Source: Forums

ASUS GeForce GTX 750 Ti "Maxwell" Sees First Listing

Way ahead of its rumored February 18 launch, a Hungarian online retailer listed an ASUS-branded GeForce GTX 750 Ti graphics card, bearing model number GTX750TI-OC-2GD5. The card is listed at a tax-inclusive price of 50,000 HUF (around US $225), which is rather steep, even for a pre-order, given the positioning of the card, in relation to existing products, such as the GTX 660 and GTX 760. The naming suggests that the card is factory-overclocked, which means that NVIDIA will allow factory-overclocked, and possibly custom design GTX 750 Ti cards from day-one. It also gives away the memory of the card, at 2 GB GDDR5. The listing, however, doesn't go with any pictures.


GeForce GTX 750 Ti "Maxwell" First Performance Numbers Out

Ahead of its rumored mid-February launch, members of Taiwanese tech forum posted the first performance benchmark numbers of the card. Originally thought to be positioned between the previous-generation GeForce GTX 660 and current GTX 760, the GTX 750 Ti, according to these numbers is on average 10 to 15 percent slower than the GTX 660, which should put its performance somewhere in between the GTX 650 Ti Boost and the GTX 660.

Then again, the testers must be using some very early drivers, and performance figures of the GTX 750 Ti should get clearer as its mid-February launch date approaches. The GeForce GTX 750 Ti is an important GPU for NVIDIA, as it's the first to be based on its next-generation "Maxwell" GPU micro-architecture. NVIDIA is trying the architecture out on current 28 nm process, before launching bigger chips based on the next-generation 20 nm fab process.

Source: Coolaler

NVIDIA Readies GeForce GTX 750 Ti Based on "Maxwell"

NVIDIA's next-generation GPU architecture, codenamed "Maxwell," will debut this February, with the unexpectedly positioned GeForce GTX 750. The card will launch on February 18, to be specific. Maxwell will introduce a host of new features for NVIDIA, beginning with Unified Virtual Memory. The feature lets the GPU and CPU share the same memory. Such a feature is already implemented on the current CUDA, but Maxwell could be designed to reduce overhead involved in getting the thing to work. The next big feature is that Maxwell GPUs will embed a 64-bit ARM CPU core based on NVIDIA's "Project Denver." This CPU core will allow the GPU to reduce dependency on the system's main processor in certain GPGPU scenarios. Pole-vaulting the CPU's authority in certain scenarios could work to improve performance

Getting back to the GeForce GTX 750 Ti, NVIDIA's aim is simple, to see how "Maxwell" performs on the existing, proven 28 nanometer silicon fab process, before scaling it up on the future 20 nm nodes, with bigger chips. Given its name, we expect it to be positioned in between the GTX 760 and the GTX 660 in terms of gaming performance, but we won't be surprised if it falls into an entirely different league with GPGPU. There are no specifications at hand.

Source: SweClockers

FinalWire Announces AIDA64 v3.20

FinalWire Ltd. today announced the immediate availability of AIDA64 Extreme Edition 3.20 software, a streamlined diagnostic and benchmarking tool for home users; and the immediate availability of AIDA64 Business Edition 3.20 software, an essential network management solution for small and medium scale enterprises. The latest AIDA64 update extends its multi-threaded benchmarking and stress-testing capabilities to cover up to 128 logical processors and 2 processor groups, implements support for Microsoft Windows 8.1 and Windows Server 2012 R2 operating systems, and supports the latest graphics and GPGPU computing technologies.
DOWNLOAD: FinalWire AIDA64 v3.20 Installer | FinalWire AIDA64 v3.20 ZIP Package

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 750 Ti Detailed?

How far can you strip down a GK104? Very far. Reports from the Chinese press and the whirring rumor mill there speaks of a new mid-range graphics card SKU taking shape at NVIDIA, named GeForce GTX 750 Ti, which is being designed to succeed the GeForce GTX 650 Ti Boost, outperform the GeForce GTX 660, and become NVIDIA's posterboy for this year's AAA shooter releases - Call of Duty: Ghosts, and Battlefield 4, when the company expects a tiny spike in GPU sales.

Based on the same G92 GK104 silicon as several other 600- and 700-series GeForce GTX products, the GTX 750 Ti will be configured a notch above the GK106-based GeForce GTX 660. To begin with, it's expected to feature 960 CUDA cores, a notch below the 1152 cores on the GeForce GTX 760. It has the same 80 TMUs as the GTX 660, but 32 ROPs and a 256-bit wide memory interface (compared to 24 ROPs and 192-bit on the GTX 660). Clock speeds are expected to be higher, too, at 1033 MHz core, 1098 MHz GPU Boost, and 6.00 GHz (GDDR5-effective) memory. There's no clarity on when exactly NVIDIA plans to launch the SKU, but we expect that to happen before AMD's late-September high-end extravaganza.

Source: MyDrivers
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