- Feb 7, 2006
- 722 (0.14/day)
- Austin, TX
|Processor||Intel i5-2500k - 4.4GHz @ 1.3v|
|Motherboard||ASUS Maximus IV Extreme-Z (z68)|
|Cooling||HSF:: Noctua NH-D14 || CASE:: 2x Intake: Noctua NF-P12-1300 | 2x Exhaust: Noctua NF-S12B|
|Memory||G.Skill RipJaws 16GB (4x4GB) @ 1866MHz | 10-10-10-28-2T @ 1.35v|
|Video Card(s)||EVGA GeForce GTX 1070 8GB SC|
|Storage||Crucial 1.4TB P420m PCIe (boot & steam) | 4x Ultrastar 2TB in Storage Spaces Parity (Media)|
|Display(s)||3x1 nVidia Surround | Three Dell U2412m - 24" e-IPS 1920x1200|
|Case||Antec P183 - Custom Interior Paint Job|
|Audio Device(s)||Onboard - Bose Companion 2 Speakers|
|Power Supply||CORSAIR Professional Series HX850|
|Keyboard||Corsair K95 RGB|
|Software||Windows 10 Pro|
|Benchmark Scores||Server -- Inte 4c Atom C2550D -- 2x4GB G.Skill 1866MHz DDR3 -- 100GB OS SSD -- 4x 2TB 5400 RAID5|
I was going to mention the same thing.Have you still not realised how the GPU market works?
They release their cards 6 months apart so BOTH companies are ontop at some point in the year.
They've been doing it for ages
I'm not sure how we're drawing conclusions about one company sucking because their price dropped $100 in 4 months. This happens every generation...
The part we--as consumers--should be upset about is this "back and forth" business. If they released at the same time prices would start lower. The reason AMD and nVidia are able to charge high prices at launch is they're always competing against an aging product.