Here are the performance results of this graphics card in both the hardwareDB Benchmark and other benchmark utilities. Synthetic tests are an estimation of real-world performance using consistent and repeatable benchmarks. All tests were performed at 1920 x 1080 resolution.
Volumetric ray casting test, a computationally expensive method of rendering high-quality scenes
262 FPS average
188 FPS 10% low
151 FPS 1% low
Randomly generated noise sphere test
218 FPS average
201 FPS 10% low
159 FPS 1% low
Procedurally generated city scene with voxel rendering
169 FPS average
130 FPS 10% low
119 FPS 1% low
Real-time noise calculation and ray marching test
171 FPS average
149 FPS 10% low
104 FPS 1% low
Want to compare your GPU against the GeForce GTX 1080 Ti and these results? Download our free and quick PC Performance Test.
The GeForce GTX 1080 Ti is an NVIDIA GPU that was released in March 2017.
This GPU is very good at gaming with a score of 62% in our PC benchmark.
The GeForce GTX 1080 Ti has 11 GiB of GDDR5X memory, with a total memory bandwidth of 473 GB/s. The memory bus has a width of 352 bits. If you plan on gaming at higher resolutions with higher quality textures, more memory is important. Without enough memory, performance will be degraded.
In terms of clock speed, the GeForce GTX 1080 Ti GPU core runs at a frequency of 1480 MHz and if power and temperature permits, it can boost up to 1582 MHz. The clock runs at a speed called the clock speed. It dictates the number of updates per second that the GPU can process. Overclocking a chip, which means increasing the clock speed will improve the performance. However, thermals and power efficiency may be diminished.
As for rendering API support, the GeForce GTX 1080 Ti supports up to DirectX 12. In addition, in cross-platform titles, OpenGL 4.5 features are supported. Newer APIs are usually more efficient, allowing for better performance in games and better graphical effects.
Power and thermals for the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1080 Ti are a TDP (Thermal Design Power) of 250 watts. This measures the amount of heat the GPU produces when running at 100%. This isn't a measure of power consumption, but it's a good estimate.
To figure out your graphics card specs and performance, download our free GPU Benchmark utility.
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