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NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti PCI-Express Scaling

NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti PCI-Express Scaling48(48 Comments) »


Our last PCI-Express scaling article was close to 20 months ago, with the GeForce GTX 1080 "Pascal," which we admit isn't exactly the predecessor of the RTX 2080 Ti, but was the fastest graphics card you could buy then. The GTX 1080 did not saturate PCI-Express 3.0 x16 by a long shot, and we observed no changes in performance between gen 3.0 x16 and gen 3.0 x8 at any resolution.

We are happy to report that the RTX 2080 Ti is finally able to overwhelm PCIe gen 3.0 x8, posting a small but tangible 2%–3% performance gain when going from gen 3.0 x8 to gen 3.0 x16, across resolutions. Granted, these are single-digit percentage differences, and you won't be able to notice them in regular gameplay, but graphics card makers expect you to pay like $100 premiums for factory overclocks that fetch essentially that much more performance out of the box. The performance difference isn't nothing, just like with those small out-of-the-box performance gains, but such small differences are impossible to notice in regular gameplay.

This should also mean PCI-Express 2.0 x16 (in case of people still clinging on to platforms like "Sandy Bridge-E" or AMD FX) can impose a (small) platform bottleneck with the RTX 2080 Ti. On top of that, the weaker CPU performance can also cause a bottleneck in some games, especially at high FPS rates.

The performance differences between PCIe bandwidth configurations are more pronounced at lower resolutions than 4K, which isn't new. We saw this in every previous PCI-Express scaling test. The underlying reason is that the framerate is the primary driver of PCIe bandwidth, not the resolution. Bus transfers are fairly constant for a given scene for each frame, independent of the resolution. The final rendered image never moves across the bus except in render engines that do post-processing on the CPU, which has gotten much more common since we last looked at PCIe scaling. Yet even so, the reduction in FPS due to a higher resolution is still bigger than the increase in pixel data.

Some titles seemingly show the opposite: all cards bunched up against a wall at 1080p, and the differences get bigger at higher resolution. These cases, like GTA V, are CPU limited at lower resolutions; i.e. the per-frame game logic (on the CPU) can't run any faster and is thus limiting the frame rate even though the GPU could run faster. When the resolution is higher, the FPS rate goes down, which takes some load off the CPU, moving the bottleneck to the GPU, which makes it possible for PCIe to become a bottleneck too.

The performance takes an even bigger hit as you lower bandwidth to PCIe gen 3.0 x4 (comparable to gen 2.0 x8), though still not by the double-digit percentages we were expecting to see. You lose 9% performance compared to gen 3.0 x16 at 1080p, 8% at 1440p, and, surprisingly, just 6% at 4K.

Don't take our PCIe gen 3.0 x4 numbers as a green light for running your RTX 2080 Ti in the bottom-most PCIe x16 slot on your motherboard, which tends to be x4 electrically. That slot is most likely wired to your motherboard chipset instead of the CPU. Using it for graphics cards would be saturating the chipset bus, the connection between the chipset and the CPU, which other bandwidth-heavy components in your machine rely on, such as network adapters and SATA SSDs, and all of these components share the bandwidth of that x4 link.

We also decided to test PCIe gen 2.0 x4 purely for academic reasons, just because we tested bus widths as low as x1 in the past. Don't try this at home. Performance drops like a rock across resolutions, by up to 22% at 1080p.

What do these numbers spell for you? For starters, installing the RTX 2080 Ti in the topmost x16 slot of your motherboard while sharing half its PCIe bandwidth with another device in the second slot, such as an M.2 PCIe SSD, will come with performance penalties, even if they're small. These penalties didn't exist with older-generation GPUs because those were slower and didn't need as much bandwidth. Again, you're looking at 3%, which may or may not be worth the convenience of being able to run another component; that's your decision.

For the first time since the introduction of PCIe gen 3.0 (circa 2011), 2-way SLI on a mainstream-desktop platform, such as Intel Z370 or AMD X470, could be slower than on an HEDT platform, such as Intel X299 or AMD X399, because mainstream-desktop platforms split one x16 link between two graphics cards, while HEDT platforms (not counting some cheaper Intel HEDT processors), provide uncompromising gen 3.0 x16 bandwidth for up to two graphics cards. Numbers for gen 3.0 x8 and gen 3.0 x4 also prove that PCI-Express gen 2.0 is finally outdated, so it's probably time you considered an upgrade for your 7-year old "Sandy Bridge-E" rig.

By this time next year, we could see the first desktop platforms and GPUs implementing PCI-Express gen 4.0 in the market. If only "Turing" supported PCIe gen 4.0, you would have had the luxury to run it at gen 4.0 x8 without worrying about any performance loss. Exactly this is the promise of PCIe gen 4.0, not more bandwidth per device, but each device working happily with a lower number of lanes, so processor makers aren't required to add more lanes.

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Как влияет скорость PCI-E на производительность GeForce RTX 3060 Ti, RTX 3070, RTX 3080, RTX 3090?

GeForce 20 series

Series of GPUs by Nvidia

The GeForce 20 series is a family of graphics processing units developed by Nvidia.[4] Serving as the successor to the GeForce 10 series,[5] the line started shipping on September 20, 2018,[6] and after several editions, on July 2, 2019, the GeForce RTX Super line of cards was announced.[7]

The 20 series marked the introduction of Nvidia's Turing microarchitecture, and the first generation of RTX cards,[8] the first in the industry to implement realtimehardwareray tracing in a consumer product.[9] In a departure from Nvidia's usual strategy, the 20 series doesn't have an entry level range, leaving it to the 16 series to cover this segment of the market.[10]

These cards are succeeded by the GeForce 30 series, powered by the Ampere microarchitecture.[11]



On August 14, 2018, Nvidia teased the announcement of the first card in the 20 series, the GeForce RTX 2080, shortly after introducing the Turing architecture at SIGGRAPH earlier that year.[8] The GeForce 20 series was finally announced at Gamescom on August 20, 2018,[4] becoming the first line of graphics cards "designed to handle real-time ray tracing" thanks to the "inclusion of dedicated tensor and RT cores."[9]

In August 2018, it was reported that Nvidia had trademarked GeForce RTX and Quadro RTX as names.[12]


The line started shipping on September 20, 2018.[6] Serving as the successor to the GeForce 10 series,[5] the 20 series marked the introduction of Nvidia's Turing microarchitecture, and the first generation of RTX cards, the first in the industry to implement realtimehardwareray tracing in a consumer product.[citation needed]

Released in late 2018, the RTX 2080 was marketed as up to 75% faster than the GTX 1080 in various games,[13] also describing the chip as "the most significant generational upgrade to its GPUs since the first CUDA cores in 2006," according to PC Gamer.[14]

After the initial release, factory overclocked versions were released in the fall of 2018.[15] The first was the "Ti" edition,[16] while the Founders Edition cards were overclocked by default and had a three-year warranty.[13] When the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti came out, TechRadar called it "the world’s most powerful GPU on the market."[17] The GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition was positively reviewed for performance by PC Gamer on September 19, 2018,[18] but was criticized for the high cost to consumers,[18][19] also noting that its ray tracing feature wasn't yet utilized by many programs or games.[18] In January 2019, Tom's Hardware also stated the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Xtreme was "the fastest gaming graphics card available," although it criticized the loudness of the cooling solution, the size and heat output in PC cases.[20] In August 2018, the company claimed that the GeForce RTX graphics cards were the "world’s first graphics cards to feature super-fast GDDR6 memory, a new DisplayPort 1.4 output that can drive up to 8K HDR at 60Hz on future-generation monitors with just a single cable, and a USB Type-C output for next-generation Virtual Reality headsets."[21]

In October 2018, PC Gamer reported the supply of the 2080 Ti card was "extremely tight" after availability had already been delayed.[22] By November 2018, MSI was offering nine different RTX 2080-based graphics cards.[23] Released in December 2018, the line's Titan RTX was initially priced at $2500, significantly more than the $1300 then needed for a GeForce RTX 2080 Ti.[24]


In January 2019, Nvidia announced that GeForce RTX graphics cards would be used in 40 new laptops from various companies.[25] Also that month, in response to negative reactions to the pricing of the GeForce RTX cards, Nvidia CEO Jensen Huang stated "They were right. [We] were anxious to get RTX in the mainstream market... We just weren’t ready. Now we’re ready, and it’s called 2060," in reference to the RTX 2060.[26] In May 2019, a TechSpot review noted that the newly released Radeon VII by AMD was comparable in speeds to the GeForce RTX 2080, if slightly slower in games, with both priced similarly and framed as direct competitors.[27]

On July 2, 2019, the GeForce RTX Super line of cards was announced, which comprises higher-spec versions of the 2060, 2070 and 2080. Each of the Super models were offered for a similar price as older models but with improved specs.[7] In July 2019, NVidia stated the "SUPER" graphics cards in the GeForce RTX 20 series, to be introduced, had a 15% performance advantage over the GeForce RTX 2060.[28]PC World called the super editions a "modest" upgrade for the price, and the 2080 Super chip the "second most-powerful GPU ever released" in terms of speed.[29] In November 2019, PC Gamer wrote "even without an overclock, the 2080 Ti is the best graphics card for gaming."[30] In June 2020, PC Mag listed the Nvidia GeForce RTX 2070 Super as one of the "best [8] graphics cards for 4k gaming in 2020." The GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition, Super, and Ti were also listed.[31] In June 2020, graphic cards including the RTX 2060, RTX 2060 Super, RTX 2070 and the RTX 2080 Super were announced as discounted by retailers in expectation of the GeForce RTX 3080 launch.[32] In April 2020, Nvidia announced 100 new laptops licensed to include either GeForce GTX and RTX models.[33]

Reintroduction of older cards[edit]

Due to production problems surrounding the RTX 30-series cards and a general shortage of graphics cards due to production issues caused by the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, which led to a global shortage of semiconductor chips, and general demand for graphics cards increasing due to an increase in cryptocurrency mining, the RTX 2060 and its Super counterpart, alongside the GTX 1050 Ti,[34] were brought back into production in 2021.[35][36]


See also: Turing (microarchitecture) and Ray-tracing hardware

The RTX 20 series is based on the Turing microarchitecture and features real-time hardware ray tracing.[37] The cards are manufactured on an optimized 14 nm node from TSMC, named 12 nm FinFET NVIDIA (FFN).[38] New example features in Turing included mesh shaders,[39] rRay tracing (RT) cores (bounding volume hierarchy acceleration),[40] tensor (AI) cores,[9] dedicated Integer (INT) cores for concurrent execution of integer, and floating point operations.[41] In the GeForce 20 series, this real-time ray tracing is accelerated by the use of new RT cores, which are designed to process quadtrees and spherical hierarchies, and speed up collision tests with individual triangles.[citation needed]

The ray tracing performed by the RT cores can be used to produce effects such as reflections, refractions, shadows, depth of field, light scattering and caustics, replacing traditional raster techniques such as cube maps and depth maps.[citation needed] Notes: Instead of replacing rasterization entirely, however, ray tracing is offered in a hybrid model, in which the information gathered from ray tracing can be used to augment the rasterized shading for more photo-realistic results.[citation needed]

The second generation Tensor Cores (succeeding Volta's) work in cooperation with the RT cores, and their AI features are used mainly to two ends: firstly, de-noising a partially ray traced image by filling in the blanks between rays cast; also another application of the Tensor cores is DLSS (deep learning super-sampling), a new method to replace anti-aliasing, by artificially generating detail to upscale the rendered image into a higher resolution.[42] The Tensor cores apply deep learning models (for example, an image resolution enhancement model) which are constructed using supercomputers. The problem to be solved is analyzed on the supercomputer, which is taught by example what results are desired. The supercomputer then outputs a model which is then executed on the consumer's Tensor cores. These methods are delivered to consumers as part of the cards' drivers.[citation needed]

Nvidia segregates the GPU dies for Turing into A and non-A variants, which is appended or excluded on the hundreds part of the GPU code name. Non-A variants are not allowed to be factory overclocked, whilst A variants are.[43]

The GeForce 20 series was launched with GDDR6 memory chips from Micron Technology. However, due to reported faults with launch models, Nvidia switched to using GDDR6 memory chips from Samsung Electronics by November 2018.[44]


Main article: Nvidia RTX

With the GeForce 20 series, Nvidia introduced the RTX development platform. RTX uses Microsoft's DXR, Nvidia's OptiX, and Vulkan for access to ray tracing.[45] The ray tracing technology used in the RTX Turing GPUs was in development at Nvidia for 10 years.[46] Nvidia's Nsight Visual Studio Edition application is used to inspect the state of the GPUs.[47]

Chipset table[edit]

All of the cards in the series are PCIe 3.0 x16 cards, manufactured using a 12 nmFinFET process from TSMC, and use GDDR6 memory (initially Micron chips upon launch, and later Samsung chips from November 2018).[44]

Model Launch Code name(s)[48]Transistors (billion) Die size
Shader processorsTexture mapping unitsRender output unitsRay tracing coresTensor cores[a]SM
L2 cache
Clock speeds FillrateMemory Processing power (GFLOPS) Ray tracing performance TDP
Launch MSRP (USD) Code name(s)[48]Model
Base core clock
Boost core clock
Bus width
Single precision
Double precision
Half precision
Tensor FLOPS
Standard Founders
GeForce RTX 2060[49]January 15, 2019 TU106-200A-KA-A1 10.8 445 1920 120 48 30 240 30 3 1365 1680 14000 65.52 163.8 6 336 192 5242 (6451) 164 (202) 10483 (12902) 5 37 51.6 160 No $349 TU106-200A-KA-A1 GeForce RTX 2060[49]
GeForce RTX 2060 TU104 January 10, 2020 TU104-150-KC-A1 13.6 545 $300 TU104-150-KC-A1 GeForce RTX 2060 TU104
GeForce RTX 2060 Super[50][51]July 9, 2019 TU106-410-A1 10.8 445 2176 136 64 34 272 34 4 1470 1650 94.05 199.9 8 448 256 6123 (7181) 191 (224) 12246 (14362) 6 41 57.4 175 $399 TU106-410-A1 GeForce RTX 2060 Super[50][51]
GeForce RTX 2070[52]October 17, 2018 TU106-400-A1 2304 144 36 288 36 1410 1620 90.24 203.04 6497 (7465) 203 (233) 12994 (14930) 45 59.7 $499 N/A TU106-400-A1 GeForce RTX 2070[52]
TU106-400A-A1 1620+ 6497 (7465+) 203 (233+) 12994 (14930+) $499+ $599 TU106-400A-A1
GeForce RTX 2070 Super[50][51]July 9, 2019 TU104-410-A1 13.6 545 2560 160 40 320 40 1605 1770 102.72 256.8 8218 (9062) 257 (283) 16435 (18125) 7 52 72.5 215 2-way NVLink$499 TU104-410-A1 GeForce RTX 2070 Super[50][51]
GeForce RTX 2080[53]September 20, 2018 TU104-400-A1 2944 184 46 368 46 1515 1710 96.96 278.76 8920 (10068) 279 (315) 17840 (20137) 8 60 80.5 $699 N/A TU104-400-A1 GeForce RTX 2080[53]
TU104-400A-A1 1710+ 8920 (10068+) 279 (315+) 17840 (20137+) $699+ $799 TU104-400A-A1
GeForce RTX 2080 Super[50][51]July 23, 2019 TU104-450-A1 3072 192 48 384 48 1650 1815 15500 105.6 316.8 496 10138 (11151) 317 (349) 20275 (22303) 63 89.2 250 $699 TU104-450-A1 GeForce RTX 2080 Super[50][51]
GeForce RTX 2080 Ti[54]September 27, 2018 TU102-300-K1-A1 18.6 754 4352 272 88 68 544 68 5.5 1350 1545 14000 118.8 367.2 11 616 352 11750 (13448) 367 (421) 23500 (26896) 10 78 107.6 $999 N/A TU102-300-K1-A1 GeForce RTX 2080 Ti[54]
TU102-300A-K1-A1 1545+ 11750 (13448+) 367 (421+) 23500 (26896+) $999+ $1,199 TU102-300A-K1-A1
Nvidia Titan RTX[55]December 18, 2018 TU102-400-A1 4608 288 96 72 576 72 6 1770 129.6 388.8 24 672 384 12442 (16312) 389 (510) 24884 (32625) 11 84 130.5 280 $2,499 TU102-400-A1 Nvidia Titan RTX[55]
  1. ^A Tensor core is a mixed-precision FPU specifically designed for matrix arithmetic.
  2. ^The number of Streaming multi-processors on the GPU.
  3. ^Pixel fillrate is calculated as the lowest of three numbers: number of ROPs multiplied by the base core clock speed, number of rasterizers multiplied by the number of fragments they can generate per rasterizer multiplied by the base core clock speed, and the number of streaming multiprocessors multiplied by the number of fragments per clock that they can output multiplied by the base clock rate.
  4. ^Texture fillrate is calculated as the number of TMUs multiplied by the base core clock speed.

See also[edit]


  1. ^"Introducing NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2070 Graphics Card". NVIDIA. Retrieved August 20, 2018.
  2. ^"NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition Graphics Card". NVIDIA. Retrieved August 20, 2018.
  3. ^"Graphics Reinvented: NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Graphics Card". NVIDIA. Retrieved August 20, 2018.
  4. ^ ab"GeForce RTX 2080 launch live blog: Nvidia's Gamescom press conference as it happens". TechRadar. Retrieved August 21, 2018.
  5. ^ abSamit Sarkar. "Nvidia unveils powerful new RTX 2070, RTX 2080, RTX 2080 Ti graphics cards". Polygon. Retrieved August 20, 2018.
  6. ^ ab"Nvidia's new RTX 2080, 2080 Ti video cards shipped on Sept 20, 2018, starting at $799". Ars Technica. Retrieved August 20, 2018.
  7. ^ abLori Grunin (July 2, 2019). "Nvidia's GeForce RTX Super line boosts 2060, 2070 and 2080 for same $$". CNET. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  8. ^ abChuong Nguyen (August 14, 2018). "Nvidia teases new GeForce RTX 2080 launch at Gamescom next week". Digital Trends. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  9. ^ abcBrad Chacos (September 19, 2018). "Nvidia Turing GPU deep dive: What's inside the radical GeForce RTX 2080 Ti". PCWorld. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  10. ^"NVIDIA GeForce GTX 16 Series Graphics Card". NVIDIA. Retrieved October 31, 2020.
  11. ^[nvidia.com/en-us/geforce/graphics-cards/30-series/rtx-3080/]
  12. ^Kevin Lee (August 10, 2018). "GeForce RTX 2080 may be the name of Nvidia's next flagship graphics card". Tech Radar. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  13. ^ abTom Warren and Stefan Etienne (September 19, 2018). "Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Review: 4k Gaming is Here, At a Price". The Verge. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  14. ^Jarred Walton (October 8, 2018). "Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080: benchmark, release date, and everything you need to know". PC Gamer. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  15. ^Gabe Carey (November 21, 2018). "PNY GeForce RTX 2080 XLR8 Gaming Overclocked Edition Review". PC Mag. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  16. ^Brad Chacos (August 25, 2018). "Nvidia's GeForce RTX 2080 and RTX 2080 Ti are loaded with boundary-pushing graphics tech". PCWorld. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  17. ^Kevin Lee (November 15, 2019). "Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti review". Tech Radar. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  18. ^ abcJarred Walton (September 19, 2018). "NVidia GEForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition Review". PC Gamer. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  19. ^Chris Angelini, Igor Wallossek (September 19, 2018). "Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition Review: Faster, More Expensive Than GeForce GTX 1080 Ti". Tom's Hardware. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  20. ^Chris Angelini (January 1, 2019). "Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Xtreme 11G Review: In A League of its Own". Tom's Hardware. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  21. ^Andrew Burnes (August 20, 2018). "GeForce RTX Founders Edition Graphics Cards: Cool and Quiet, and Factory Overclocked". www.nvidia.com. Nvidia. Retrieved August 1, 2020.
  22. ^Paul Lilly (October 30, 2018). "Some users are complaining of GeForce RTX 2080 Ti cards dying". PC Gamer. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  23. ^Charles Jefferies (November 16, 2018). "MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming X Trio Review". PC Mag. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  24. ^Antony Leather (December 4, 2018). "Nvidia's Monster Titan RTX Has $2500 Price Tag". Forbes. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  25. ^Andrew Burnes (January 6, 2019). "GeForce RTX GPUs Come to 40+ Laptops, Global Availability January 29". nvidia.com. NVidia. Retrieved August 1, 2020.
  26. ^Gordon Mah Ung (January 9, 2019). "Nvidia disses the Radeon VII, vowing the RTX 2080 will crush AMD's 'underwhelming' GPU". PCWorld. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  27. ^Steven Walton (May 22, 2019). "Radeon VII vs. GeForce RTX 2080". TechSpot. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  28. ^Andrew Burnes (July 2, 2019). "Introducing GeForce RTX SUPER Graphics Cards: Best In Class Performance, Plus Ray Tracing". www.nvidia.com. GeForce Nvidia. Retrieved August 1, 2020.
  29. ^Brad Chacos (July 23, 2019). "Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Super Founders Edition review: A modest upgrade to a powerful GPU". PCWorld. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  30. ^Paul Lilly (November 4, 2019). "This external graphics box contains a liquid-cooled GeForce RTX 2080 Ti". PC Gamer. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  31. ^John Burek and Chris Stobing (June 6, 2020). "The Best Graphics Cards for 4K Gaming in 2020". PC Mag. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  32. ^Matt Hanson (June 29, 2020). "Nvidia graphics cards are getting price cuts ahead of expected RTX 3080 launch". Tech Radar. Retrieved July 16, 2020.
  33. ^"Announcing New GeForce Laptops, Combining New Max-Q Tech with GeForce RTX SUPER GPUs, For Up To 2X More Efficiency Than Last-Gen". nvidia.com. Nvidia. April 2, 2020. Retrieved August 1, 2020.
  34. ^https://videocardz.com/newz/nvidia-to-reintroduce-geforce-rtx-2060-and-rtx-2060-super-to-the-market
  35. ^https://www.engadget.com/nvidia-revives-the-gtx-1050-ti-in-the-face-of-gpu-shortages-113533736.html
  36. ^https://www.pcworld.com/article/3607190/nvidia-rtx-30-graphics-card-shortages-gaming-gpu-gtx-1050-ti-geforce-rtx-2060.html
  37. ^Tom Warren (August 20, 2018). "Nvidia announces RTX 2000 GPU series with '6 times more performance' and ray-tracing". The Verge. Retrieved August 20, 2018.
  38. ^"NVIDIA Announces the GeForce RTX 20 Series: RTX 2080 Ti & 2080 on Sept. 20th, RTX 2070 in October". Anandtech. August 20, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  39. ^Christoph Kubisch (September 17, 2018). "Introduction to Turing Mesh Shaders". Retrieved September 1, 2019.
  40. ^Nate Oh (September 14, 2018). "The NVIDIA Turing GPU Architecture Deep Dive: Prelude to GeForce RTX". AnandTech.
  41. ^Ryan Smith (August 13, 2018). "NVIDIA Reveals Next-Gen Turing GPU Architecture: NVIDIA Doubles-Down on Ray Tracing, GDDR6, & More". AnandTech.
  42. ^"NVIDIA Deep Learning Super-Sampling (DLSS) Shown To Press". www.legitreviews.com. August 22, 2018. Retrieved September 14, 2018.
  43. ^"NVIDIA Segregates Turing GPUs; Factory Overclocking Forbidden on the Cheaper Variant". TechPowerUP. September 17, 2018. Retrieved December 7, 2018.
  44. ^ abMaislinger, Florian (November 21, 2018). "Faulty RTX 2080 Ti: Nvidia switches from Micron to Samsung for GDDR6 memory". PC Builder's Club. Retrieved July 15, 2019.
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  48. ^ abNVIDIA no longer differentiates A and non-A GeForce RTX 2070 and 2080 dies after May 2019, with later dies for the affected models marked without 'A' suffix. "Nvidia to Stop Binning Turing A-Dies For GeForce RTX 2080 And RTX 2070 GPUs: Report". Tom's Hardware.
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/GeForce_20_series

2080 pcie rtx



NVIDIA® GeForce® uses the new NVIDIA® Turing® GPU architecture with revolutionary technology such as real-time ray tracing, artificial intelligence and programmable light shading to elevate the game's realism, speed and energy efficiency to a whole new level, bringing you more exciting and realistic visual effects.

1  Support Display Port x 3 and HDMI

2  Metal back plate


4  Full copper base and large area heat sink fins

5  Esports RGB LED

6  Three 85mm large cooling fans

Hurricane-class fans

Has three 85 mm large fans, hurricane level airflow to quickly reduce the temperature and maximize the performance to bring you a smooth and blazing fast experience.

Five heat pipes for strong heat dissipation

Four 8mm large-size heat pipes, one 6mm heat pipe and large aluminum fins and all-copper heat-conducting base, coupled with three large fans, they can cool the temperature quickly and efficiently.

Full copper base and efficient thermal paste

High-conductivity copper base is used to quickly dissipate the heat emitted by the GPU by using the exclusive thermal module.

Thermal protection for important components

With the integrated design, the important components on the board are cooled by the excellent heat dissipation module, which protects the important components of the board and greatly improves the life and strengthens the stability.

8+6Pin Supplementary Power Connectors

8pin+6pin Supplementary Power Connectors,providing amazing speed and energy efficiency.

Metal back plate revamped

The back end of the back plate is bent to strengthen the strength of the back plate to avoid bending and failure of the board due to long-term use, and to provide more reliable structural stability.

Esports RGB LED

The incorporates LED with the sense of Esports, building a professional gaming computer that complements the user's excellent gaming skills.

Sours: https://www.leadtek.com/eng/products/graphics_cards(1)/WinFast_RTX_2080_SUPER_HURRICANE_8G(20842)/detail
Asus Strix RTX 2080 vs GTX 1080 Ti - тест, обзор, разгон и вся правда о DLSS

NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti PCI-Express Scaling



NVIDIA recently launched its GeForce RTX 20-series graphics cards based on its new "Turing" architecture with two high-end parts: the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti and RTX 2080. Despite a long list of innovations, NVIDIA chose to give these chips a PCI-Express 3.0 x16 bus interface, even though the PCI-Express gen 4.0 specification has been published over a year ago and could be implemented in desktop platforms in the next few months. Rival AMD is rumored to be implementing PCI-Express gen 4.0 in its next-generation GPU.

The PCI-Express bus interface has endured close to two decades of market dominance thanks to its scalable design, backwards compatibility, and near-doubling in data bandwidth every five years or so. PCI-Express generation 3, introduced in 2011, has seen NVIDIA and AMD launch four generations of GPUs on it, with each failing to saturate it at full x16 bus width. That, coupled with the decline in multi-GPU beyond two graphics cards, has blunted the overall connectivity edge the high-end desktop (HEDT) platform had over mainstream-desktop.

We have a tradition of testing PCI-Express bus utilization and scaling each time a new graphics architecture from either company is launched. We do so by testing a new generation graphics card's performance on various configurations of the PCI-Express bus by narrowing its bus width (number of lanes) and limiting its bandwidth to that of older generations, giving us valuable data to draw inferences on a number of things. It lets us know if the new GeForce RTX 2080 Ti can be bottlenecked in multi-GPU setups on mainstream desktop platforms and whether it's time you changed your old motherboard that uses older generations of PCI-Express. It will also help answer questions like "Will my graphics card run slower when using PCIe x8?" and "Do I need to run my SLI in x16, buying the more expensive X299 platform, for the best performance?"

In this review, we are taking the fastest graphics card from NVIDIA, the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Founders Edition, and test it across PCI-Express 3.0 x16 (the most common configuration for single-GPU builds), PCI-Express 3.0 x8 (bandwidth comparable to PCI-Express 2.0 x16), PCI-Express 3.0 x4 (comparable to PCI-Express 2.0 x8), and for purely academic reasons, PCI-Express 2.0 x4 (what would happen if you installed your card in the bottom-most slot of your motherboard). The table below gives you an idea of the theoretical maximum bandwidths of the common PCI-Express configurations:

For all our PCI-Express bandwidth testing, we limit the bus-width by physically blocking the slot wiring for lanes using insulating tape. The modular design of PCI-Express allows for this. The motherboard BIOS lets us limit the PCI-Express feature set to that of older generations, too. We put the card in its various PCI-Express configurations through our entire battery of graphics card benchmarks, all of which are real-world game tests.

Our exhaustive coverage of the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 20-series "Turing" debut also includes the following reviews: NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Founders Edition 11 GB| NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition 8 GB| ASUS GeForce RTX 2080 Ti STRIX OC 11 GB| ASUS GeForce RTX 2080 STRIX OC 8 GB| Palit GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming Pro OC 8 GB| MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming X Trio 8 GB| MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Gaming X Trio 11 GB| MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Duke 11 GB| NVIDIA RTX and Turing Architecture Deep-dive

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Sours: https://www.techpowerup.com/review/nvidia-geforce-rtx-2080-ti-pci-express-scaling/

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