NVIDIA has a new card for the new year and it is called the GeForce GTX 560 Ti. Packing 384 CUDA cores and various transistor-level improvements and tweaks, it replaces the older GeForce GTX 470 in NVIDIA's line-up. We check out the reference card along with two custom ones from ASUS and Palit to see just how good it is.
We check out ASUS' flagship GeForce GTS 450 card to see just how fast is it and if the custom-designed DirectCU cooler really works. If you're on the look out for a good mid-range gaming graphics card, this review should interest you.
In our next edition of our CES 2011 coverage, we've covered JVC, LG, MSI, NVIDIA, Plantronics and BlackBerry.
We continue our coverage of the GeForce GTX 460 with three aggressively factory overclocked, custom edition cards from Gigabyte, Sparkle and Zotac.
Following up on our review of the GeForce GTX 570 is our analysis of how two of these newcomers will perform in a 2-way SLI configuration. Dig in for the full results!
The new GeForce GTX 570 is here in our labs and we not only have a reference card to test, but also a customized one from Palit in the form of their Sonic Platinum edition. Check out our review to see if this is the card you want for Christmas.
It's been barely a few weeks since the launch of the GeForce GTX 580, yet Sparkle has already come up with their own customized and factory overclocked take on NVIDIA's flagship. This is the Sparkle Calibre X580. We find out how much better can it surpass the world's fastest single-GPU reference graphics card.
The real deal is finally upon us. The GeForce GTX 580 with its 512 cores is finally here to strengthen NVIDIA's hold on the world's fastest single GPU card. How could we resist giving it a go then?
It's been a month since the launch of the GeForce GTS 450 and NVIDIA's partners have come up with more custom editions. Today, we take a look at the five newest to hit the market from ECS, EVGA, Gigabyte, Leadtek and last but not least, Palit's ultra-compact card.
NVIDIA's entry-level GeForce GT 430 Fermi card has come to our labs in the form of ASUS' ENGT430. We put it to the test and at the same time answer the perennial question of can you really play games with entry-level graphics cards.