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EVGA SuperNOVA 750W G2L Power Supply Review

Author: Lee Garbutt
Manufacturer: EVGA

Specifications and Packaging

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The EVGA Supernova 750W G2L power supply is rated for a combined, continuous output power of up to 750 watts at 50°C operating temperature. The PSU incorporates a single +12V rail that can deliver up to 62.4A (748.8W) on the +12V output.  The PSU includes universal AC line input (automatically adjusts the AC line voltage) and active PFC, which makes the unit more environmentally friendly to the local power grid.  

EVGA Supernova 750W G2L PSU Specifications:

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(Courtesy of EVGA)

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Packaging and Parts

The EVGA Supernova 750W G2L power supply arrived packed inside a standard retail box showcasing the unit’s features and specifications.  

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The power supply is wrapped in a black fabric bag and protected by thick foam inserts.

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In addition to the power supply, the box contains a power cord, mounting screws, a User Manual, Velcro cable ties, test connector, and a package of modular cables.

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(1) 24-pin ATX cable, (2) 4-4 pin ATXEPS cables, (3) PCI-E cables

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(4) Peripheral device cables and 4-pin FDD adapter

The 750 Supernova G2L power supply comes with a good assortment of ten modular cables and one 4-pin Molex to 4-pin FDD adapter. (See table above for connector count and cable lengths.)

October 24, 2016 | 01:12 PM - Posted by JohnGR

Really nice PSU, as always, from EVGA. Are the LEDs on when the PSU is connected with power, but the system is power down? Those LEDs will be really helpful when trying to connect a power cable but the room lighting doesn't help.

PS. I am reading that some EVGA FTW like going SuperNOVA because of bad PWM cooling.

October 24, 2016 | 09:36 PM - Posted by Anonymous (not verified)

Here's some thermal pads suckaz, fix it yourself, signed EVGA! The FTW line of GPUs should be calld the WTF line. I'd RMA that crap right back to EVGA, let them fix it!

If the user has to apply the pads does it void the warranty?

"EVGA GTX 1070/1080 Overheating Issues - Company Says Thermal Pads A Solution"

October 25, 2016 | 04:50 AM - Posted by JohnGR

Based on an email that a Greek forum member got from EVGA as a reply, they do NOT acknowledge a problem, they insist that the cards DO NOT need those pads. They just give those pads as a free service to their customers. Funny right? Cards don't need pads, but take them and use them.

November 13, 2017 | 03:43 PM - Posted by LabRat (not verified)

Have owned a 1080ftw since release, 0 issues, my pc is on 24/7, and I regularly play games that use 90% of what the card has to give or more. Never seen it above 65c under full load in a mid tower with everything else air cooled.

I know that 1 person's experience is not indicative of the experience those with issues have had... but I'm more inclined to think that EVGA is right, and they may well be having issues but are in the vocal minority. I know 2 other people that bought the same card, from completely separate outlets, and neither of them have had issues either. One has it stuffed in a micro atx case with garbage airflow too...

October 26, 2016 | 11:52 AM - Posted by Lee Garbutt

No, unfortunately the LEDs only come On when the PSU turns on.

October 26, 2016 | 12:10 PM - Posted by JohnGR

Pity. It would have been a useful feature, rarely necessary, but useful.

October 25, 2016 | 12:04 AM - Posted by Fredy (not verified)

You said :
• (1) 20+4 pin ATX
• (1) 8-pin EPS/ATX12V
• (4) 6-pin PCI-E
• (2) SATA
• (2) Molex

At second page there was 2x 8-pin EPS, which one is correct?

October 26, 2016 | 12:02 PM - Posted by Lee Garbutt

The full specs are given on page two, which list two 8-pin (4+4) ATX/EPS connectors - this is correct.

The table you quoted is a list of the connectors I used for testing (however, it should have shown two 8-pin EPS being used instead of one - fixed). Sorry for the confusion.

October 27, 2016 | 12:24 AM - Posted by Chaython M (not verified)

gold should be made a defualt standard for power supply units, and should be starting at 60$ to save the world energy/environmental crisis

December 21, 2016 | 03:02 PM - Posted by Anonymous (not verified)

that would put a lot of people out of a job fixing PC's for a living. LOL

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