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Which 1070 To Buy ##HOT##

Nvidia's GeForce GTX 1080 is the company's gaming flagship right now (check out our Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080 Graphics Card Roundup for in-depth analysis of the top models). But its GeForce GTX 1070 is undoubtedly a better value play. After all, the GP104-powered card outperforms the old GeForce GTX 980 Ti for hundreds of dollars less.

which 1070 to buy


There's a lot of variation out there, though. You'll find 1070s selling anywhere from under $400 (300) to over $500 (400), and it's amazing to see what Nvidia's add-in board partners have done with this platform. To help you size up the current field, our team continues testing GeForce GTX 1070 cards. For now, we have four different models to compare. And we go deep. Really, each page of this piece could be its own complete review. We focus on the manufacturing quality and technical features of each card, along with power consumption, clock rates, cooling, and acoustics.

The gaming performance of every factory-overclocked board within a given chip class is usually pretty similar to begin with. But that's more true now than ever. This is a result of features like GPU Boost 3.0, which allows manufacturers to safely extract as much headroom as possible from a processor. Very little is left on the table, even if you have access to extreme overclocking hardware.

I will not be including the common specs of all the GeForce GTX 1070 on the table below. Usually these GTX 1070 variants from Asus, MSI, EVGA, Zotac, Gigabyte and other companies come with varying clock speeds; obviously the cooler shroud and design are different from one another; and some GTX 1070s may come with special features not present on other variants of GTX 1070. Some of these special features are dual BIOS, RGB lighting, special fan headers, fan control and more.

The GeForce GTX 1070 has 1920 CUDA cores, 8GB of GDDR5 memory with 256 GB/s memory bandwidth and 256-bit of memory interface. It comes with output connectors such as DisplayPort 1.4, HDMI 2.0, and Dual-Link-DVI; supports multi-monitor display and HDCP 2.2. They also require at least a 500W power supply and a single 8-pin PCI power connector. However some GTX 1070 requires a 6+8 pin (or even an 8+8 pin), and power draw varies from one model to another.

Also, there are some GTX 1070 that comes with two clock speed modes. Like from Asus and MSI, they have a so-called gaming mode and OC mode. I will place the gaming mode first followed by the OC mode inside a parenthesis, since the gaming mode is usually their default setting and the speed you get right out of the box.

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Cooler shroud is made of plastic in black color. There are two silver color top and bottom custom design covers on the shroud which add to the overall aesthetics of the card. 8mm heat pipes are visible under the shroud near the PCIe connector.

During my complete testing, fans were run on default settings. I did not change the fan curve to bring the temps down as temps above are still very good for this card. As no sound recording equipment was available at the time of testing, the sound level could not be checked. But, still from my personal experience, fans were dead silent even under load which shows the power of Icestorm cooler.

Zotac is bringing some good value stuff in the market for enthusiasts and gamers, particularly in graphics card. There are 5 different graphics cards in GTX 1070 lineup. GTX 1070 mini is aimed at market segment with budgetary constraints yet it has delivered performance level of a regular size graphics card. This card does not have any blowers and whistles of RGB and any such stuff it has simple shroud design. No lighting effect and cut down version of icestorm cooler. But, above facts and figures are enough to justify the purchase of this card particularly when one would consider the price of it. Its price is $389.99 as listed on NewEgg. Based on its size, it is best suited for any small form factor build yet it can be used in any regular ATX size build. Needless to say, it has SLI capability as well.

I know it seems like I've been comparing the new Nvidia GeForce GTX 1660 Ti with practically every graphics card under the sun recently, including Nvidia's RTX 2060 and GTX 1060, but now it's time to take one final look at how it stacks up against its other main competition, the GTX 1070. Costing just a little bit more than the GTX 1660 Ti at time of writing, is there any hope at all that the GTX 1070 might still be worth buying? Let's find out with the help of some lovely graphs.

And if you're wondering why the two graphics cards up the top there look exactly the same, that's because the cards in question are the Asus' ROG Strix GeForce GTX 1660 Ti OC and the Asus ROG Strix GeForce GTX 1070 Gaming, showing how little Asus' ROG Strix design has deviated over the years.

Both are some of the faster varieties of their respective cards out there, so the results below are probably more of a best-case scenario for what each one's capable of across the different resolutions and graphics settings, but I'm also confident that slower cards will be very much in the same sort of ballpark. After all, I've also been testing Asus' Phoenix GTX 1660 Ti card recently, and that's only an average of 2-5fps slower than the ROG Strix (and was more often just 2-3fps slower, too). As a result, I think you'll be perfectly able to apply most of the results below to the cheaper GTX 1660 Ti and GTX 1070 cards out there as well.

On Ultra settings at 1920x1080, both cards are pretty much capable of delivering 60fps right off the bat in a variety of games. The GTX 1070 struggled with Assassin's Creed Odyssey's Ultra High settings a bit, and both had a tough time with Metro Exodus' turned up to eleven (see my Metro Exodus graphics performance guide for a full breakdown of what I consider 'Ultra' settings here), but on the whole you're looking at a smooth minimum of at least 55fps in most cases, making both cards perfectly suited to flawless 1080p play.

However, as you'll see from the number of taller red bars in the graph above, the GTX 1660 Ti has the upper hand in almost every game going, giving you a boost of around 10fps over the GTX 1070. There are, of course, a couple of games where the GTX 1070 claws back a bit of a lead, such as in Total War: Warhammer II and Metro Exodus, but even here you're talking about a boost of 1-2fps at best - which, to the naked eye, you're probably not going to notice.

Indeed, if it's a graphics card for a high refresh rate monitor you're after, then the GTX 1660 Ti is definitely the one to go for here as well, as it not only hits 60fps+ more frequently than the GTX 1070 at this resolution, but it can also do it on the best possible graphics setting, too, giving you the best looking games at faster frame rates.

Sticking with Ultra settings for a moment, we can see the GTX 1660 Ti is also the superior graphics card at 2560x1440 resolutions, too. Again, there are a couple of outlying cases where the GTX 1070 either catches up to the GTX 1660 Ti (Assassin's Creed Odyssey) or just edges it out by another single frame lead again (Metro Exodus), but the rest of the time the GTX 1660 Ti is the clear winner, offering as much as 20fps faster speeds than the GTX 1070.

The same goes for playing games on High settings at 2560x1440 as well. As you'll see from the graph below, which mainly focuses on the games that didn't already result in scores of near-60fps back on Ultra, the GTX 1660 Ti once again takes the lead in practically every game going.

The only exception to that rule is, you guessed it, Metro Exodus, where the GTX 1070 was yet again a single frame in front. I should note that you can still get a smooth 60fps on both cards in this game with High quality enabled, but you'll need to turn off some of the other special effects in order to make it happen. Monster Hunter: World was also a pretty close call, averaging just 2fps faster with the GTX 1660 Ti, but elsewhere the GTX 1070 was a good 6-9fps behind.

Of course, an average frame rate in the low-to-mid 50s probably isn't going to be massively different in feel and overall smoothness to one in the high-50s-to-low-60s (at least compared to the low 30s vs low 40s gap on Ultra settings at this resolution), but there's no denying that the GTX 1660 Ti is a lot more capable of hitting a consistent 60fps here than the GTX 1070. As a result, if you want to be absolutely 100% sure you're getting 60fps and nothing less, then the GTX 1660 Ti is much more likely to deliver on that promise than its slightly aged relative.

The GTX 1070 still puts up a pretty good fight here and there, but when so many of its third party cards are more expensive than the 260 / $280 GTX 1660 Ti, it just doesn't make any sense to go for the GTX 1070 over its newer, cheaper sibling. If prices suddenly take a tumble below the GTX 1660 Ti, then there might be an argument for buying the GTX 1070 in order to save yourself a bit of cash for nearly-similarish sort of speeds, but really, I just don't think it's worth it, especially if you're after a card for playing games on decent quality settings at 2560x1440. 041b061a72

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