Idle temperatures are low, which is as expected because the card doesn't have the fan-stop feature.
In gaming, temperatures are alright, still far enough away from the 80°C range beyond which the card will start thermal throttling.
Important: GPU temperature will vary depending on clock speed, voltage settings,
|GPU Temperature Comparison|
|NVIDIA RTX 2070 Founders Edition||37°C||76°C||34 dBA|
|ASUS RTX 2080 Ti STRIX||37°C||65°C||36 dBA|
|ASUS RTX 2080 Ti STRIX (quiet BIOS)||46°C||75°C||31 dBA|
|MSI RTX 2080 Ti Duke||53°C||71°C||34 dBA|
|MSI RTX 2080 Ti Gaming X Trio||53°C||74°C||36 dBA|
|NVIDIA RTX 2080 Ti Founders Edition||42°C||77°C||37 dBA|
|Zotac RTX 2080 Ti Amp||37°C||65°C||39 dBA|
|ASUS RTX 2080 STRIX||37°C||61°C||36 dBA|
|ASUS RTX 2080 STRIX (quiet BIOS)||46°C||75°C||30 dBA|
|Gigabyte RTX 2080 Gaming OC||57°C||69°C||34 dBA|
|MSI RTX 2080 Gaming X Trio||51°C||70°C||36 dBA|
|NVIDIA RTX 2080 Founders Edition||36°C||72°C||35 dBA|
|Palit RTX 2080 Gaming Pro||41°C||72°C||36 dBA|
|Palit RTX 2080 Super JetStream||40°C||70°C||34 dBA|
cooler design, and production variances. This table just serves to provide a list of
typical temperatures for similar cards as determined during TPU review.
Clock ProfilesModern graphics cards have several clock profiles that are selected to balance power draw and performance requirements.
The following table lists the clock settings for important performance scenarios and the GPU voltage that is used in those states.
|Desktop||300 MHz||101 MHz||0.712 V|
|Multi-Monitor||1140 MHz||1750 MHz||0.712 V|
|Blu-ray Playback||315 MHz||101 MHz||0.718 V|
|3D Load||1665-1935 MHz||1750 MHz||0.862-1.068 V|
The card uses NVIDIA's dynamic overclocking mechanism, GPU Boost 4.0. It will dynamically adjust clock and voltage based on render load, temperature, and other factors.
For the graph below, we recorded all GPU clock and GPU voltage combinations of our 1920x1080 resolution benchmarking suite. The plotted points are transparent, which allows them to add up to indicate more often used values. A light color means the clock/voltage combination is rarely used and a dark color means it's active more often.