GPUsNews

NVIDIA RTX 3090 Super Specs Leak Out: 10,752 Cores, Power Draw of More than 400W

Twitter leaker @greymon is here with another leak. As discussed a short while back, the GeForce RTX 30 series Super refresh is slated to launch by the end of the year, including an RTX 3090 Super. The last time, only the RTX 2060, 2070, and 2080 got Super refreshes, while the 2080 Ti and 2090 were left alone. The source has shared the specifications of the RTX 3090 Super. We’re looking at 10,752 FP32 cores, and a power draw of more than 400W.

From the previous post: The mobile variants for gaming notebooks should also land around the same time. The core counts are likely to be bumped up for the RTX 3060 and the RTX 3070. Both these GPUs use slightly cut variants of their respective dies, GA106 and GA104. The RTX 3060 packs 3,584 FP32 cores while the RTX 3070 comes with 5,888 FP32 cores. The full-fledged GA106 and GA104 dies, on the other hand, contain 3,840 and 6,144 FP32 cores, respectively. These should be the core counts of the Supers as well. The TMUs, RT and Tensor core counts should also get a small boost as all the SMs and the accompanying fixed-function hardware units are fully enabled.

Like last time, the RTX 3080 Super should be a mild upgrade over its non-Super counterpart. We can expect the fully enabled GA102 (or nearly fully enabled for the 3080 Super) die to power the latter.

GA104
GA102

Well, looks like I was correct. The RTX 3090 Super is indeed getting the full-fledged GA102 die, with 10,752 FP32 units, 336 TMUs, 112 ROPs, 336 Tensor Cores, 336 RT Cores, all contained across 84 fully-enabled SMs and 7 GPCs. The overall TDP will be over 400W, possibly close to 420-430W. Considering that this is a fully enabled die, the RTX 3090 Super should cost more than the RTX 3090, possibly around $2,000-2,500.

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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