I’ve been playing with the latest AMD Radeon RX 570 and the RX 580 Ti.
They both have a similar spec sheet.
They are both 8GB of VRAM, both offer a price point of $200 and support up to 256GB of GDDR5X.
The Radeon RX 560 Ti is $120 more expensive, but only supports up to 128GB of memory.
Both cards are rated at 1080p60, though the RX 560Ti is rated for up to 120Hz.
Both of these cards are aimed at gamers.
They also support 1440p60.
I was impressed by both cards’ overclocking capabilities, but their video card designs have been a bit disappointing.
The RX 570 Ti is based on a 14nm FinFET manufacturing process, whereas the RX 570 uses 28nm FinPro and the GTX 1080 Ti uses a 28nm manufacturing process.
This means that the RX 470 and RX 470 Ti have a bit more power and heat dissipation than the RX 460 and RX 460 Ti.
I’ll have more to say about both of these GPUs in a bit.
In short, these cards aren’t the best value for money on the market.
I have a Radeon Fury X, which is about $150 more expensive.
The GTX 1080 and GTX 1070 both have 4GB of L3 cache.
Both are more than enough for games and videos.
Both also have a couple of USB-C ports that work well.
These are a lot of the same components as the Radeon RX 480, but they have some new features like HDMI out and dual-link DVI-D.
But the RX Vega 56 is a bit different.
It has a new GPU design, a higher clock speed, and a larger heatsink.
There’s also a VRAM-packed PCB.
There is a slight increase in power consumption, but it is the same design as the RX 480.
AMD’s claim is that the Vega 56 delivers “5x more performance than the Polaris 11 GPU.”
I’m still waiting on AMD to provide more performance figures.
There are a few things going on here.
The Vega 56’s design has been optimized to work at a higher voltage and frequency, so it runs cooler.
The card is based around a new manufacturing process and an improved manufacturing process that produces higher quality parts.
But it is still not as cheap as the Polaris 10.
AMD has claimed that the card can clock at a “3.5GHz boost frequency” with only 3.2W of power, but the GTX 1070 has claimed a boost clock of 4.2GHz with 4.7W of Power.
That is a big jump.
I’ve not been able to find any benchmarks on the Vega56 to compare with the 1070, so I’m not sure how much higher the card will go.
AMD is also selling a GPU called Vega Pro, which comes in at $200 with an MSRP of $349.
The company has also announced a new graphics card, the Radeon Vega Pro Vega, which has a Boost clock of 5.2 GHz and has a power draw of 12W.
The Polaris 10 is an interesting new GPU.
AMD announced that the Polaris10 will be coming to the company’s desktop products in the first half of 2019.
I haven’t seen anything from AMD about Vega Pro yet, so we’ll have to wait and see how the Vega Pro fares in our tests.
Both the RX570 and the Radeon Furyx are aimed primarily at gamers, though there are some enthusiast cards out there that can be had for a fraction of the cost.