Nvidia’s rumored GeForce RTX 3000-series graphics cards may offer a big improvement in performance over their predecessors. That’s based on a new set of leaked benchmarks that show how the upcoming RTX 3080 will match up towards the last-generation 2080 Ti units.
Originally printed by Hardware Leaks, a 3DMark outcome for what’s stated to be the GeForce RTX 3080 reveals that the card notched up a score of 18,257 on the benchmarking platform. The picture additionally seemingly reveals that the GPU could have a 1.935GHz boost clock and a 6GHz memory clock.
The rating means that the card could be is as much as 21% faster the GeForce RTX Titan, Nvidia’s strongest graphics card. However, provided that the Titan isn’t a consumer GPU, a greater comparison could be in opposition to 2080 Ti. As it seems, that rating can be 30% faster than the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Founders Edition.
Do observe that in the above chart, the card is known as ‘unknown Nvidia Ampere GPU’ and never as the RTX 3080. However, the report appears assured that the card will, certainly, be the RTX 3080. It’s worth noting that Nvidia is utilizing the GA102 silicon for the 3080, 3080 Ti and even a Titan option. So it will likely be attention-grabbing to see which specific variant this one actually is.
Meanwhile, a tipster on Twitter has additionally posted what’s stated to be a leaked spec-sheet of the RTX 3080 Ti. According to the picture, the card will feature 5376 CUDA cores clocked at as much as 2.2GHz. What’s bizarre although, is the claim that it’ll supply as much as 21 TFLOPs of performance.
🧐🧐🧐🧐🧐 GA102-400-A1……. pic.twitter.com/q6ZAu9XDBa
— CyberPunkCat (@CyberCatPunk) June 23, 2020
It’s unlikely that the 3080 Ti will really supply 21 TFLOPs in actual life. That stated, the RTX 3080-series will doubtless be an enormous improvement over the 2080-series. What’s more, it would additionally offer stiff competition to AMD’s Big Navi cards next year. And that may solely imply one factor for the consumer. Faster graphics cards at (comparatively) decrease costs. We’re undoubtedly looking forward to that.