For the most part, Tom Clancy’s The Division is having slight performance issues on PC, but NVIDIA’s cards do seem to be struggling a tad more.
For all of the acclaim the R9 Fury X2 has garnered, AMD hasn’t done much more than wave a dual-chip PCB in the year and call it a day. No more.
AMD’s director of VR, Daryl Sartain, strongly feels that virtual reality on the consoles is a positive influence for PC VR and pushing the tech.
There’s a rumour suggesting NVIDIA’s mighty Pascal architecture will release in the 2nd half of this year, and so will AMD’s Polaris.
According to AMD CEO Dr. Lisa Su, Zen processor architecture will arrive for high-end and enthusiast gaming PCs first at the end of this year.
In fact, Polaris promises to double the performance per watt over previous generations. That’s a lot folks.
The surefire king of the GPU hill, the Radeon R9 Fury X2, will be delayed a wee bit longer than we hoped for.
Expect to be able to pick one up, if you can afford it, during February or March of 2016.
We’re not sure that smoke and the fire that follows is quite what AMD meant when they called it Crimson Edition.
And it’s equipped with two Fiji XT GPUs and 1TB/s of memory bandwidth.
A new chapter in AMD graphical performance and usability.
It’s appropriate given the size of the price gap.
It’s more neat than it is feasible.
Even GeForce GTX Titan Xs in SLI don’t stand a chance.
It’s helluva spec’ed, and we love it.
Updated: It is indeed faster than a GTX 980, but it’s a heck of a lot more expensive too.
Local inflation sheds a different light on the GTX 950 and GTX 960’s price difference.
Greenland and Pascal enter a room, only one comes out.
A handheld gaming PC. Neat.
It comes with a risk though.