GPUsNews

NVIDIA RTX 3070 Ti Reportedly Launching in May, Following the RTX 3080 Ti

In line with our earlier report, it seems that NVIDIA is indeed planning to launch the GeForce RTX 3080 Ti next month with a VRAM buffer of 12GB (GDDR6X). With a price tag of $999 (same as the AMD Big Navi flagship), the Radeon RX 6900 XT, the RTX 3080 Ti would sit firmly between the RTX 3080 ($699) and the RTX 3090 ($1,500), with a core count of 10,496 FP32 and 12GB of GDDR6X memory:

Graphics Card NameGPUFP32 CoresMemoryMemory BusBandwidth
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3090GA102-30010,49624GB GDDR6X384-bit936GB/s
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3080 TiGA102-25010,49612GB GDDR6X384-bit?936GB/s?
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3080GA102-2008,70410GB GDDR6X320-bit760GB/s
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 TiGA104-4006,1448GB GDDR6X256-bit?
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070GA104-3005,8888GB GDDR6256-bit448GB/s
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 TiGA104-2004,8648GB GDDR6256-bit448GB/s
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060GA106-3003,58412GB GDDR6192-bit360GB/s
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3050 TiGA106?6GB GDDR6160-bit?
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3050GA107-3002,3044GB/6GB GDDR6128/160-bit

Although the memory buffer of the GeForce RTX 3080 Ti has been reduced from 20GB to just 12GB (vs 16GB on the RX 6900/6800 series), the bus width has been buffed up to 384-bit (vs 320-bit on the 3080), resulting in a massive bandwidth of 936GB/s. Although this makes the card extremely attractive for miners, it’ll likely come with a mining block, limiting the Ethermining hash rate to half or perhaps even lower.

As per Videocardz, the GeForce RTX 3070 Ti has also been brought back from the dead. It is expected to be based on the GA104-400 die, featuring 6,144 FP32 cores and 8GB of GDRR6X memory. However, the bus width should be the same as the RTX 3070 at 256-bit. At the same time, the use of GDDR6X memory will push the resulting bandwidth to over 500GB/s. The RTX 3070 Ti should be announced in May with a price-tag of $599.

Source: VCZ

Areej

Computer Engineering dropout (3 years), writer, journalist, and amateur poet. I started my first technology blog, Techquila while in college to address my hardware passion. Although largely successful, it was a classic example of too many people trying out multiple different things but getting nothing done. Left in late 2019 and been working on Hardware Times ever since.

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