OTOY is nearing completion of OctaneBench 2019, the first version of their OctaneRender benchmark to support the new RTX technology in NVIDIA’s Turing-based GeForce and Quadro video cards. We will do a full performance roundup when OB 2019 is finished, but for now I wanted to put out a quick preview of the performance increase that RTX tech can bring to GPU rendering.
With the RTX series of GPUs, NVIDIA has moved to using dual fans as the standard cooling layout on their GeForce and Titan video cards. This is a big change from past generations and has even bigger implications for using NVIDIA graphics cards in multi-GPU workstations. Let’s look at what changed, what it impacts, and what can be done to work around it.
Like many of you, I was glued to my computer screen this morning during NVIDIA’s live-stream of the GeForce RTX 20 series launch. But what exactly was shown today, and what does it mean for the future of gaming, virtual reality, and other GPU-based applications?
NVIDIA’s CEO, Jen-Hsun Huang, dropped a bit of a bombshell at the NIPS conference yesterday: the launch – and immediate availability – of the next graphics card in NVIDIA’s Titan series. It is called the Titan V, with V referring to the new Volta architecture it is based on. So what can we expect from the latest entry in the Titan lineup?
Meet the all new Titan X, and don’t get confused by the name
NVIDIA’s announcement of the GeForce GTX 1080 and 1070 video cards has a lot of folks excited, and I’ve responded to several questions over the last few days regarding these cards. In an effort to help a wider audience who probably have similar questions, I’ve put together a summary of what we know at this point about these upcoming graphics cards.