The RX 500 series represents a "re-spin" of RX 400 architecture assuredly. This includes the AMD Radeon RX 580, RX 570, RX 560, and RX 550. The RX 560 and RX 550 are more budget oriented graphics processors from AMD.
The AMD Radeon RX 580 and RX 570 are built around AMD's Polaris 20 GPU, which is an updated revision of Polaris 10. We don't know how much headroom is left in these chips, but we're fairly certain tapping it will burn larger and larger amounts of power relative to measured performance improvement. Versus the R9 380X, AMD claims the RX 580 is as much as 57 percent faster, and will easily push over 60FPS at 1440p in several titles. According to AMD, you should expect smooth 60 fps FHD (1080p) gaming on DOTA 2, CS:GO and Overwatch.
While these cards aren't enough of an improvement for 400-series owners to upgrade, their hardware changes are worth noting. Gamers are anticipating AMD Radeon RX Vega GPU could revolutionize gaming machines' processing data to provide high-quality visuals.
Sapphire has revealed a full lineup of RX 500 series graphics cards. The AMD Radeon RX Vega GPU will be available with enhanced graphics.
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Further, we still have to wait and see what the iPhone 8 brings to the table and when it might actually see the light of day. On the same lines, this Galaxy S8 Active is also expected to be a tough device that can withstand more drops, impacts, etc.
Previously, the cards of Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) company used Polaris architecture and LiquidVR technology, which made the device capable of providing a robust virtual reality (VR) experience. It is literally named "Golden Sample" on the box and has a higher retail price than RX 580 MSRP, coming in at $270 MSRP.
The NITRO+ RX 580 and 570 cards also feature NITRO Glow - a stylish RGB LED backlight on the side, easily controlled with SAPPHIRE TriXX 3.0 software. That is 36 Compute Units, 2304 Stream Processors, 32 ROPs and 144 Texture Units. Memory is the same 4/8GB 8Gbps GDDR5 configuration with 256-bit memory bus width. The latest cards are based on the same Ellesmere GPU architecture as last year's RX 480, so there isn't a ton to talk about. The AMD RX 560 features 1024 GPU Cores, a Base clock of 1175 MHz and a Boost clock of 1275 MHz. This comes thanks to the RX 560's 16 compute units and 4GB GDDR5 VRAM serving up a 1,175MHz base clock and 1,275MHz boost frequency. That's a 74MHz increase. The only difference between the two cards is the clock speed. The TDP of the video card is 185W.
Smooth, stutter-free gaming with Radeon FreeSync - Radeon FreeSync 2 monitors harness low-latency, high-brightness pixels, excellent black levels and a wide color gamut to display high dynamic range (HDR) content, and feature Low Framerate Compensation (LFC) enabling stutter-free gaming when framerates dip below a monitor's refresh rate, all in a completely plug-and-play experience that eliminates the need to tweak settings in software or on the monitor. Yes, it does draw more power. Although the increase in clock speeds might not seem very impressive, these numbers are relative to the reference cards.