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Product Id: 14.01.018.281
Quick OverviewChipset Vendor - NVIDIA GeForce
Display & Resolution
Powered by GeForce® GTX 1650 SUPER™
NVIDIA Turing™ architecture and GeForce Experience™
Integrated with 4GB GDDR6 128-bit memory interface
90 mm unique blade fans
172mm compact card size
1740 MHz (Reference Card: 1725 MHz)
With the Gigabyte GeForce GTX 1650 SUPER OC Graphics Card, you'll be able to play your favorite PC games in Full HD 1080p resolution. Based on the Turing architecture, this GPU provides improvements in performance, memory bandwidth, and power efficiency over its predecessor, the high-performance Pascal architecture. As opposed to the original GTX 1650, the GTX 1650 SUPER utilizes GDDR6 VRAM.
The front panel of the card features a variety of outputs, such as DisplayPort 1.4, HDMI 2.0b, and DVI-D DL, so you can connect to multiple external displays. This card features a single fan cooler. The 90 mm unique blade fan provides effective heat dissipation for higher performance at lower temperatures.
Boosts the card's clock speed in real time based on the target temperature. If the card is running below the set target temperature, GPU Boost 4.0 will increase the clock speed to improve performance. The target temperature can be reset depending on your preference, so you can have the card run more quietly for everyday tasks and older games and run at full tilt during intense high-resolution gaming sequences.
With Ansel, gamers can compose the gameplay shots they want, pointing the camera in any direction and from any vantage point within a gaming world. They can capture screenshots at up to 32 times the screen resolution, and then zoom in where they choose without losing fidelity. With photo-filters, they can add effects in real-time before taking the shot. And they can capture 360-degree stereo photospheres for viewing in a VR headset or Google Cardboard.
NVIDIA's parallel computing platform which enables an increase in computing performance by harnessing the parallel nature of GPU processing. CUDA-compatible applications can assign intensive parallel computing tasks, such as real-time video rendering, to the GPU to process, freeing up the computer's CPU to run other tasks.
When used with a monitor that has G-SYNC hardware installed, the monitor's refresh rate will sync and lock with the graphics card's output frame rate. Establishing this sync removes tearing and stuttering which can result from conventional fixed screen refresh rates, especially important for gaming in stereoscopic 3D. An additional benefit of G-SYNC is reduced lag so gamers will benefit from the improved command response time as well.
Chipset Vendor - NVIDIA GeForce, GPU - Gigabyte GeForce GTX 1650 Super OC 4G, CUDA Core / Stream Processors - 1280, Engine Clock - Boost-1740MHz (Reference Card: 1725 MHz), Memory Clock - 12000 MHz, Memory Size - 4GB, Memory Type - GDDR6, Memory Bus - 128-bit, Interface - PCI Express 3.0, Digital Max Resolution - 7680x4320, DirectX - 12, OpenGL - 4.6, DVI Port - 1, HDMI Port - 1, Displayport - 1, Recommended PSU - 350W, Power Connectors - 6-pin x 1, Multi Display Capability - Triple Display, Card Dimension - 172 x 122 x 40mm, Cooling Fan - Single, PCB Form - ATX, Specialty - 90 mm unique blade fans, 170mm compact card size, ULTRA COOLING, LOW POWER LOSS, LONGER LIFE, FRIENDLY PCB DESIGN, Warranty - 2 year, Part No - GV-N165SOC-4GD, Others - Memory Bandwidth (GB/sec): 192 GB/s
If you’re looking into building a gaming PC, it is essential to pick the right GPU for your setup. The process of choosing the right GPU, however, can be nerve-wracking, as there's so much to consider, from the type of monitor you’re using to the size of your chassis and more.
If you are well-aware of your PC requirements and performance goals within a given budget, it’s quite easier to pick a GPU as per your needs. Here are a few factors that need to be taken into account before purchasing a GPU.
The GPU market is flooded with hundreds of graphics card from dozens of manufacturers. But only two companies – AMD and Nvidia – make the GPUs that power these components.
If you’re on a tight budget, go for AMD. There is none to beat AMD in terms of price. AMD offers powerful budget, mid-range, and upper-tier GPUs at a competitive price.
If it is the performance that matters to you the most, Nvidia should be your go-to choice. Nothing from AMD can outperform Nvidia’s top-tier cards today. Nvidia, however, comes with a hefty price tag.
AMD Radeon RX graphic cards seem to consistently offer more bang for your buck in the lower price bracket. Nvidia, on the other hand, rules the high-end GPU market with more powerful and expensive cards.
The monitor requirement is another factor that should determine your purchasing decision. What does your monitor supports – Nvidia G-Sync or AMD FreeSync? Both of these technologies synchronize the refresh rate between the video card and the display to eliminate tearing. It is crucial to choose a GPU that is compatible with your monitor.
For serious gaming at 1080p, you better opt for a graphics card with at least 3GB of memory. It is recommended to go for 4 GB though. You’ll need more memory if you play with all the settings turned up or you install high-resolution texture packs. For gaming at higher resolutions such as 1440p or 4K, 8 GB or more is ideal.
Also, you need to pay attention to memory bandwidth. Data ready to be processed by the GPU is usually stored on the card’s dedicated memory called as GDDR3, GDDR4, GDDR5, or GDDR6. Note that GDDR5 memory provides twice the bandwidth of GDDR3 clocked at the same rate.
Check the dimension of the graphics card before making a purchase, as you need to be certain that there will be space in the case for your GPU.
Take note of the power supply as well. How many amps can it supply on the 12v rails? How many watts is it rated for, and how many six- and eight-pin PCIe connectors does it have? Cross-reference this information with the graphics card you want to buy. If your computer can’t handle it, you’ll want to look for a graphics card that will require less power or consider a power upgrade.
Lastly, check the ports. Some monitors use DisplayPort, others have HDMI, and some older units only use DVI. Ensure the card you want to buy has the connectors you need for your monitors. If you buy a card with different ports from the ones on your monitor, you may have to buy an adapter at an extra cost.
While CUDA cores don’t tell you much about performance, they are very important, especially in gaming. CUDA (Compute Unified Device Architecture) is Nvidia’s proprietary parallel computing language that works to leverage the GPU in specific ways to perform tasks with greater accuracy. A CUDA core is Nvidia’s equivalent to AMD’s Stream Processors.
The more the number of CUDA cores or Stream Processors, the better the GPU is at rendering outstanding visuals. This is very important for handling intensive graphics work or in gaming where frame rates are paramount.
Just like CPU, the GPU produces heat for all the processing work it does, which is shown by its TDP value. TDP values indicate the amount of power required to keep the GPU at an acceptable temperature. The more power the GPU requires; the more heat it will produce. As such, always go for the GPU with the smallest TDP value.
If you take all the issues mentioned above into consideration while purchasing a GPU, you are most likely to end up with a PC that delivers the desired output, in general. Investing in a capable GPU will not only get you a capable PC for graphic intensive work but also give you a more fluid and immersive gaming experience.