- Oct 1, 2006
- 4,609 (0.86/day)
- Hong Kong
|Processor||Ryzen Threadripper 1950X|
|Motherboard||X399 Fatal1ty Professional Gaming|
|Cooling||Custom loop water, 3x 420 Rad|
|Memory||Team T-FORCE XCALIBUR RGB 4000 @3400 CL14|
|Video Card(s)||Zotac RTX 2080 Ti|
|Storage||Samsung 960 Evo 500GB 3-way Raid 0|
|Case||Thermaltake Level 20 XT|
|Audio Device(s)||EVGA Nu Audio|
|Power Supply||FSP Aurum PT 1200W|
|Software||Windows 10 Pro 64-bit|
This info is most valuable when trying to gauge how good the contact between the die and the cold plate.It is good information. Consider how matured Nvidia's boost algorithm has been it would be silly to think they dont have a large number of sensor information. Point is what does the extra sensor information help with besides generating internet outrage? For extreme overclockers it definitely matter. For daily usage the averaged die temp is more than enough to gauge operating condition of a GPU
A delta that is too much can indicate improper mounting pressure, cold plate flatness or just an uneven mount in general.
For daily users, I think the benefit is it help reviewers to provide the info. Hopefully buyers do some research before buying.