Subject: Graphics Cards | January 16, 2019 - 04:33 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: linux, geforce, nvidia, ubuntu 18.04, gtx 760, gtx 960, RTX 2060, gtx 1060
If you are running an Ubuntu system with an older GPU and are curious about upgrading but unsure if it is worth it, Phoronix has a great review for you. Whether you are gaming with OpenGL and Vulkan, or curious about the changes in OpenCL/CUDA compute performance they have you covered. They even delve into the power efficiency numbers so you can spec out the operating costs of a large deployment, if you happen to have the budget to consider buying RTX 2060's in bulk.
"In this article is a side-by-side performance comparison of the GeForce RTX 2060 up against the GTX 1060 Pascal, GTX 960 Maxwell, and GTX 760 Kepler graphics cards."
Here are some more Graphics Card articles from around the web:
- MSI GeForce RTX 2060 Gaming Z (6G) @ Guru of 3D
- Palit GeForce RTX 2060 Gaming Pro OC 6 GB @ TechPowerUp
- EVGA GeForce RTX 2060 XC Ultra 6 GB @ TechPowerUp
Subject: Graphics Cards | January 15, 2019 - 03:25 AM | Jim Tanous
Tagged: variable refresh rate, nvidia, graphics driver, gpu, geforce, g-sync compatibility, g-sync, freesync
One of NVIDIA's biggest and most surprising CES announcements was the introduction of support for "G-SYNC Compatible Monitors," allowing the company's G-SYNC-capable Pascal and Turing-based graphics cards to work with FreeSync and other non-G-SYNC variable refresh rate displays. NVIDIA is initially certifying 12 FreeSync monitors but will allow users of any VRR display to manually enable G-SYNC and determine for themselves if the quality of the experience is acceptable.
Those eager to try the feature can now do so via NVIDIA's latest driver, version 417.71, which is rolling out worldwide right now. As of the date of this article's publication, users in the United States who visit NVIDIA's driver download page are still seeing the previous driver (417.35), but direct download links are already up and running.
The current list of FreeSync monitors that are certified by NVIDIA:
- Acer XFA240
- Acer XG270HU
- Acer XV273K
- Acer XZ321Q
- AOC Agon AG241QG4
- AOC G2590FX
- ASUS MG278Q
- ASUS XG248
- ASUS VG258Q
- ASUS XG258
- ASUS VG278Q
- BenQ XL2740
Users with a certified G-SYNC compatible monitor will have G-SYNC automatically enabled via the NVIDIA Control Panel when the driver is updated and the display is connected, the same process as connecting an official G-SYNC display. Those with a variable refresh rate display that is not certified must manually open the NVIDIA Control Panel and enable G-SYNC.
NVIDIA notes, however, that enabling the feature on displays that don't meet the company's performance capabilities may lead to a range of issues, from blurring and stuttering to flickering and blanking. The good news is that the type and severity of the issues will vary by display, so users can determine for themselves if the potential problems are acceptable.
Update: Users over at the NVIDIA subreddit have created a public Google Sheet to track their reports and experiences with various FreeSync monitors. Check it out to see how others are faring with your preferred monitor.
Subject: Systems, Shows and Expos | January 7, 2019 - 08:00 PM | Scott Michaud
Tagged: nvidia, Lenovo, Legion, Intel, geforce, gaming laptop, ces 2019, CES
Three new laptops have been added to Lenovo’s portfolio under their “Legion” gaming brand. All three of them will contain “Unannounced NVIDIA GeForce GPUs”.
The Lenovo Legion Y740 comes in two sizes: 15-inch and 17-inch. Based on the slide deck, both models have the choice between the Intel Core i5-8300H and the Intel Core i7-8750H. The Core i5-8300H is a quad-core CPU with HyperThreading (eight threads) that can turbo up to 4 GHz. The Core i7-8750H is a six-core CPU with HyperThreading (twelve threads) that can turbo up to 4.1 GHz. This can be paired with 8, 16, or 32GB of RAM at 2666MHz, or “8GB + 8GB 3200MHz Corsair Overclocked Memory”.
As for storage, both models can have up to 512GB of PCIe SSD, 512GB of SATA SSD, or 2TB of spinning metal. The 17-inch model can also have an Intel Optane drive added to it, although they don’t list a specific size. Both models also have 1x USB-C connector with support for Thunderbolt, DisplayPort, and USB 3.1. Alongside the USB-C is, also, HDMI, LAN, three standard USB 3.1 Gen 2, and a mini-DisplayPort connector. They also have an RGB keyboard, which, from the picture, appears to be tenkeyless. Both have Dolby sound, but only the 17-inch model also has a subwoofer. They do not list an audio jack, although I see a hole on the left side that could be either audio or a power plug. I think I also see power on the back, so I assume that it is audio on the side. Mobile phones are one thing, but a laptop better have a headphone jack.
The built-in displays are 1080p, which is a good size for a laptop, and support 144 Hz G-Sync @ 300nit. There is also an upsell to a 500nit panel that has been certified for Dolby HDR400. They don’t say whether the upsell also supports 144Hz G-Sync, but I would assume that they do. Check before you buy, though.
Both sizes will be available in February 2019. The 15-inch starts at $1749.99 USD and the 17-inch starts at $1979.99 USD.
The third model is the Lenovo Legion Y540. This one will be available a little bit later – May 2019. Interestingly, the CPU is listed as “Intel Core processors”. As such, I would assume that this laptop will use a new, unannounced processor alongside the unannounced GeForce GPU. Lenovo does mention that the laptop can be paired with up to 32GB of RAM at 2666MHz.
The battery is listed as “52.5Wh & 57Wh (Configuration dependent)”. Since an extra 4.5Wh seems like a tough upsell, I am guessing that battery you receive will be tied to the chosen display, but Lenovo doesn’t say so I don’t know. It looks like there will be a choice between three displays: a 60Hz 1080p IPS panel at 250nits with “45%” color, a 60Hz 1080p IPS panel at 300nits with “72%” color, and a 144Hz IPS panel at 300nits with “72%” color. I put each of the color space percentages in quotations because they don’t list which color space. Since one of them is an HDR panel, I’m going to assume that they don’t mean sRGB… because that would be awful. I am hoping that they are referring to the DCI-P3 color space. They could mean NTSC 1976, although that would be a bit low for an HDR panel.
The laptop has a USB-C port but, unlike the Y740, it can only be used for USB 3.1. There are also three standard USB 3.1 ports, one HDMI port, one mini-DisplayPort, an Ethernet jack, and a 3.5mm audio jack, so you can still attach external monitors to it without the USB-C. They keyboard is backlight, but not RGB – just white.
As mentioned, the Lenovo Legion Y540 will be available in May 2019. It will start at $929.99 USD.
Subject: Graphics Cards | January 7, 2019 - 01:59 AM | Sebastian Peak
Tagged: video card, RTX 2060, rtx, ray tracing, nvidia, graphics, gpu, geforce, ces 2019, CES
On stage at an event tonight at CES 2019, NVIDIA CEO Jensen Huang made it offical: the RTX 2060 exists and will be available this month. The card is priced at $349, and is based on the same Turing architecture as the rest of the RTX family.
The RTX 2060 was announced with 6GB of GDDR6 memory, and like its bigger siblings the RTX 2060 offers ray tracing support (with 240 Tensor Cores onboard), and NVIDIA targets 60 FPS performance with ray tracing enabled in Battlefield V:
"The RTX 2060 is 60 percent faster on current titles than the prior-generation GTX 1060, NVIDIA’s most popular GPU, and beats the gameplay of the GeForce GTX 1070 Ti. With Turing’s RT Cores and Tensor Cores, it can run Battlefield V with ray tracing at 60 frames per second."
That 60% increase comes from benchmarks the company ran using 2560x1440 resolution, and the RTX 2060 is targeting resolutions from the mainstream 1920x1080 up to 2560x1440, though with performance between a GTX 1070 and 1080 the RTX 2060 could very well support 3840x2160 gaming at medium-to-high settings as well.
The official launch of the RTX 2060 is January 15 from add-in partners, as well as a Founders Edition card from NVIDIA beginning on that date. NVIDIA is also launching a new bundle deal. Qualifying RTX 2060 purchasers, either as a standalone card or as part of a desktop including the RTX 2060, can choose to receive either Battlefield V or the upcoming Anthem for free.
Stay tuned for more details on the GeForce RTX 2060 soon.
Subject: Graphics Cards | January 2, 2019 - 12:34 PM | Sebastian Peak
Tagged: pascal, overclocking, OC Scanner, nvidia, GTX 1080, gtx 1070, gtx 1060, geforce
GPU overclocking utility MSI Afterburner now supports automatic Pascal overclocking, bringing this feature to the GTX 10-series for the first time. NVIDIA had previously offered the OC Scanner only for the Turing-based RTX graphics cards (we compared OC Scanner vs. manual results using a previous version in our MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming X Trio review), but a new version of the API is incorporated in Afterburner v4.6.0 beta 10.
"If you purchased a GeForce GTX 1050, 1060, 1070, 1080, Titan X, Tian Xp, Titan V (Volta) or AMD Radeon RX 5x0 and Vega graphics card we can recommend you to at least try out this latest release. We have written a GeForce GTX 1070 and 1080 overclocking guide right here. This is the new public final release of MSI AfterBurner. Over the past few weeks we have made a tremendous effort to get a lot of features enabled for this build."
The release notes are massive for this latest version, and you can view them in full after the break.
Subject: Graphics Cards | December 17, 2018 - 03:24 PM | Sebastian Peak
Tagged: rumor, report, nvidia, leak, GTX 2060, graphics, gpu, geforce, gaming
We've been hearing rumors about a GeForce RTX 2060 since at least August, with screen captures of a reported mid-range Pascal card (then assumed to be "GTX" 2060) - seemingly with GTX 1080 levels of performance - surfacing at that time.
Then in November there was the reported Final Fantasy XV benchmark leak, showing performance a little below a GTX 1070 with the game running at 3840x2160 (high quality preset) - but this was possibly the mobile skew according to leaker APISAK on Twitter.
A week or so ago we saw an image of a Gigabyte card from VideoCardz.com which the site said was the RTX 2060:
Image via VideoCardz.com
"Our sources at Gigabyte have confirmed GeForce RTX 2060 graphics card launching soon. The card features TU106 GPU with 1920 CUDA cores and 6GB of GDDR6 memory. The model pictured below is factory-overclocked, but the exact clock remains unconfirmed." (Source: VideoCardz)
It seems fair to assume that a launch is imminent, with reports of a potential announcement the second week of January which may or may not coincide with CES 2019. As to final specs and pricing? Let the speculation commence!
Subject: General Tech, Graphics Cards | November 19, 2018 - 04:44 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: geforce, rtx, gtx, deals, nvidia
NVIDIA sent over a list of their current deals, which are somewhat related to the coming weekend; apart from many being available already. The US deals are significantly better than the Canadian ones, but even so there are a few good ones.
NVIDA broke them up into categories to make it a bit easier to find the product you are looking for so take a scroll and see if there is something your machine could use installed, or if it is time to replace it altogether.
GeForce RTX Graphics Cards
GeForce GTX Graphics Cards
- 11/23 -11/26: ASUS GeForce GTX 1050 Ti 4GB Phoenix, $149.99 -- $40 off regular price at Newegg
- 11/23 – 11/26: EVGA GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Ultra, $349.99 -- $220 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/23 – 11/26: EVGA GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Blower/Ref, $349.99 -- $180 off regular price Amazon, Newegg
- 11/23 – 11/26: EVGA GeForce GTX 1060 6GB SC ACX copper HP single, $209.00 -- $110 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/23 – 11/26: EVGA GeForce GTX 1050Ti 4GB SC, $139.99 -- $80 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/23 – 11/26: EVGA GeForce GTX 1050 3GB SC, $99.99 -- $70 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/19 – 11/26: GIGABYTE GeForce GTX 1060 6GB, $239 – $20 off regular price at Newegg
- 11/21 – 11/30: MSI GeForce GTX 1060 ARMOR 6G OCV1, $258 -- $30 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/9 – 11/29: PNY GeForce GTX 1060 6GB Graphics Card, $249.00 -- $149 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/9 – 11/29: PNY GeForce GTX 1050 2GB GDDR5 Video Card, $139.99 -- $59 off regular price at Newegg
- 11/19 – 11/30: ZOTAC GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Mini 8GB GDDR5, $349.99 -- $190 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/19 – 11/30: ZOTAC GeForce GTX 1080 Mini 8GB GDDR5X, $439.99 -- $60 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/19 – 11/26: GIGABYTE Aero NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 6 GB GDDR5, $1,999.00 -- $300 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/19 – 11/26: GIGABYTE Aero NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 6 GB GDDR5, $1,749.00 -- $250 off regular price at Amazon, Newegg
- 11/22 – 11/26: Razer Blade 15, $2,599.99 -- $200 off regular price at Best Buy, Amazon
- 11/22 – 11/26: Razer Blade Stealth, $1,499.99 -- $200 off regular price at Best Buy, Amazon, Newegg
- 11/22 – 12/22: Razer Blade Pro, $4,399.99 -- $500 off regular price at Best Buy, Amazon, Newegg, Microsoft
- 11/23 until supplies last: MSI GV62 8RD-200 15.6" Full HD Performance Gaming Laptop PC + NVIDIA GeForce GTX1050 Ti, $699 -- $200 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/23 until supplies last: MSI GV62 8RD-034 15.6" Thin and Light Gaming Laptop + NVIDIA GeForce GTX1050 Ti, $799 -- $200 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/23 until supplies last: ASUS FX504GE-ES72 Thin & Light TUF Gaming Laptop (FX504) Full HD, 8th-Gen Intel Core i7-8750H, GTX 1050 Ti, 8GB, $799 -- $150 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/23 until supplies last: ASUS TUF Thin & Light Gaming Laptop PC (FX504) 15.6” Full HD, 8th-Gen Intel Core i5-8300H (up to 3.9GHz), GeForce GTX 1050 2GB, $599 -- $100 off regular price at Amazon
RTX Desktop PCs
- 11/23 until supplies last: iBUYPOWER Gaming PC Desktop Trace 9220 Liquid Cooled Overclockable i7-8700K, NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2070 8GB, $1,349.00 -- $250 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/23 until supplies last: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Master GMA1394A Gaming PC (Liquid Cooled AMD Ryzen 7 2700 3.2GHz, 16GB DDR4, NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2070 8GB, $1,199 -- $300 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/23 until supplies last: Dell Alienware Aurora Gaming PC Desktop, Liquid Cooled i7-8700K, NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 8GB, $1799.99 -- $450 off regular price at Amazon
GTX Desktop PCs
- 11/23 until supplies last: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Xtreme VR PC Desktop NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 3GB, $649 -- $150 off regular price at Amazon
- 11/19 – 11/30: Gaming RDY TRIIRR201, $649 -- $150 off regular price at iBUYPOWER
- 11/15 – 12/15: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Master GMA2088W w/ AMD Ryzen 7 2700, NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 3GB, 8GB Memory, 240GB SSD, 1TB HD, WiFi and Windows 10 Home 64-bit Gaming PC, $799 -- $100 off regular price at Walmart / WM.ca
- 11/15 – 12/15: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Xtreme VR GXiVR3800WST w/ Intel i7-8700, Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 6GB, 16GB Memory, 240GB SSD, 1TB HD and Windows 10 Home 64-bit Gaming PC, $999.99 -- $250 off regular price at Walmart / WM.ca
- 11/19 – 11/25: Acer Predator XB271HU bmiprz 27" WQHD (2560x1440) NVIDIA G-SYNC IPS Display, $549.99 -- $150 off regular price at Newegg
- 11/19 – 11/26: 34" Predator X34 UltraWide QHD Curved Monitor, $849.99 -- $250 off regular price at Newegg
- 11/19 – 11/26: GIGABYTE Aero NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 6 GB GDDR5, CAD $2,199 -- $400 off regular price at Canada Computers
- 11/19 – 11/26: GIGABYTE Aero NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1070 Max-Q Design GDDR5 6 GB, CAD $2,399 -- $500 off regular price at Memory Express
RTX Desktop PCs
- 11/19 – 11/26: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Xtreme VR GXiVR8080A3 Gaming PC, $1769.99 -- $130 off regular price at Amazon CA
- 11/19 – 11/26: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Master GMA1394A Gaming PC, $1,249.99 -- $250 off regular price at Amazon CA
GTX Desktop PCs
- 11/22 – 11/26: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Master GMA6400CPG Gaming PC, $1,099.99 -- $300 off regular price at Best Buy CA
- 11/15 – 12/15: CYBERPOWERPC Gamer Master GMA2088W Intel Core i7 Gaming Computer, $799.99 -- $100 off regular price at WM.ca
Subject: Graphics Cards | November 16, 2018 - 03:04 PM | Scott Michaud
Tagged: RTX 2080 Ti, rtx, nvidia, geforce, fire, evga, 2080 Ti
On HardForums, there was a report (with several photos) of an EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti that abruptly caught fire and, as you might expect, stopped working. It turns out that the damage is reasonably localized, so Allyn and I compared those photos with ones from an xDevs teardown in hopes to pinpoint the most likely component. We did not have that specific card in the office.
Again, this is just our best guess from images over the course of about a half hour.
Image Credit: shansoft at HardForums
Image Credit: xDevs
Image Credit: xDevs
We marked the center of carnage with a red X on both images, which correspond to opposite sides of the PCB. As you can tell… there’s not much there. On the one side, there is an R005 resistor and what looks like two small capacitors. Capacitors, which store energy like batteries, can explode, but they look to be too small to have caused that damage. On the other side, there are a pair of 1R0 1818 inductors, another component that appears to be a capacitor, and four metal solder pads.
Our current best guess, and it’s just a guess, is that something overloaded the card (such as a shorted power phase elsewhere on the card) and that section just happened to be the part that lit up like a fuse. It wasn’t as cut and dry as we were hoping from the start (such as if we saw a giant capacitor with nothing around it) but it doesn’t look like, as some sites are saying, that the VRAM overheated or that the GPU die was defective.
Subject: Graphics Cards | September 19, 2018 - 01:35 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: turing, tu102, RTX 2080 Ti, rtx, ray tracing, nvidia, gtx, geforce, founders edition, DLSS
Today is the day the curtain is pulled back and the performance of NVIDIA's Turing based consumer cards is revealed. If there was a benchmark, resolution or game that was somehow missed in our review then you will find it below, but make sure to peek in at the last page for a list of the games which will support Ray Tracing, DLSS or both!
The Tech Report found that the RTX 2080 Ti is an amazing card to use if you are playing Hellblade: Senua's Sacrifice as it clearly outperforms cards from previous generations as well as the base RTX 2080. In many cases the RTX 2080 matches the GTX 1080 Ti, though with the extra features it is an attractive card for those with GPUs several generations old. There is one small problem for those looking to adopt one of these cards, we have not seen prices like these outside of the Titan series before now.
"Nvidia's Turing architecture is here on board the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti, and we put it through its paces for 4K HDR gaming with some of today's most cutting-edge titles. We also explore the possibilities of Nvidia's Deep Learning Super-Sampling tech for the future of 4K gaming. Join us as we put Turing to the test."
Here are some more Graphics Card articles from around the web:
- MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Gaming X TRIO @ Guru of 3D
- Nvidia RTX 2080 and 2080 Ti review: A tale of two very expensive graphics cards @ Ars Technica
- GeForce RTX 2080 @ Guru of 3D
- RTX 2080 Ti Founder Edition @ Guru of 3D
- Turing RTX 2080 and RTX 2080 Ti Benchmarked with 36 Games @ BabelTechReviews
- NVIDIA GeForce RTX IS HERE. Introducing the GeForce RTX 2080 & RTX 2080 Ti – 4K 60 FPS or bust! Review @ Bjorn3d
- Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080TI & RTX 2080 @ Modders-Inc
- MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming X Trio 8 GB @ TechPowerUp
- ASUS GeForce RTX 2080 STRIX OC 8 GB @ TechPowerUp
- Palit GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming Pro OC 8 GB @ TechPowerUp
- MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Duke 11 GB @ TechPowerUp
- Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 & 2080 Ti @ Techspot
- ASUS GeForce RTX 2080 Ti STRIX OC 11 GB @ TechPowerUp
- MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Gaming X Trio 11 GB @ TechPowerUp
- NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti & RTX 2080 Founders Edition Reviewed @ OCC
- NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition 8 GB @ TechPowerUp
- Nvidia RTX 2080 @ Kitguru
- Nvidia RTX 2080 Ti @ Kitguru
- NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Founders Edition 11 GB @ TechPowerUp
- Nvidia Turing GeForce 2080 (Ti) architecture @ Guru of 3D
- NVIDIA Turing GeForce RTX Technology & Architecture @ TechPowerUp
New Generation, New Founders Edition
At this point, it seems that calling NVIDIA's 20-series GPUs highly anticipated would be a bit of an understatement. Between months and months of speculation about what these new GPUs would be called, what architecture they would be based off, and what features they would bring, the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 and RTX 2080 Ti were officially unveiled in August, alongside the Turing architecture.
We've already posted our deep dive into the Turing architecture and the TU 102 and TU 104 GPUs powering these new graphics cards, but here's a short take away. Turing provides efficiency improvements in both memory and shader performance, as well as adds additional specialized hardware to accelerate both deep learning (Tensor cores), and enable real-time ray tracing (RT cores).
|RTX 2080 Ti||Quadro RTX 6000||GTX 1080 Ti||RTX 2080||Quadro RTX 5000||GTX 1080||TITAN V||RX Vega 64 (Air)|
|Base Clock||1350 MHz||1455 MHz||1408 MHz||1515 MHz||1620 MHz||1607 MHz||1200 MHz||1247 MHz|
|Boost Clock||1545 MHz/
1635 MHz (FE)
|1770 MHz||1582 MHz||1710 MHz/
1800 MHz (FE)
|1820 MHz||1733 MHz||1455 MHz||1546 MHz|
|Ray Tracing Speed||10 GRays/s||10 GRays/s||--||8 GRays/s||8 GRays/s||--||--||--|
|Memory Clock||14000 MHz||14000 MHz||11000 MHz||14000 MHz||14000 MHz||10000 MHz||1700 MHz||1890 MHz|
|Memory Interface||352-bit G6||384-bit G6||352-bit G5X||256-bit G6||256-bit G6||256-bit G5X||3072-bit HBM2||2048-bit HBM2|
|Memory Bandwidth||616GB/s||672GB/s||484 GB/s||448 GB/s||448 GB/s||320 GB/s||653 GB/s||484 GB/s|
260 W (FE)
|260 W||250 watts||215W
|230 W||180 watts||250W||292|
|Peak Compute (FP32)||13.4 TFLOPS / 14.2 TFLOP (FE)||16.3 TFLOPS||10.6 TFLOPS||10 TFLOPS / 10.6 TFLOPS (FE)||11.2 TFLOPS||8.2 TFLOPS||14.9 TFLOPS||13.7 TFLOPS|
|Transistor Count||18.6 B||18.6B||12.0 B||13.6 B||13.6 B||7.2 B||21.0 B||12.5 B|
|MSRP (current)||$1200 (FE)/
As unusual as it is for them NVIDIA has decided to release both the RTX 2080 and RTX 2080 Ti at the same time, as the first products in the Turing family.
The TU102-based RTX 2080 Ti features 4352 CUDA cores, while the TU104-based RTX 2080 features 2944, less than the GTX 1080 Ti. Also, these new RTX GPUs have moved to GDDR6 from the GDDR5X we found on the GTX 10-series.