AMD Radeon R5 430 vs NVIDIA GeForce GT 710

Compare AMD Radeon R5 430 vs NVIDIA GeForce GT 710, specs and GPU benchmark score. Which is the better graphics card for the money?

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Benchmark Score

Overall Score

General gaming and workstation score

4 %
100% significantly better overall score
2 %

Flux Core frame rate

Volumetric ray casting test, a computationally expensive method of rendering high-quality scenes

2 FPS significantly higher Flux Core frame rate

Electron frame rate

Randomly generated noise sphere test

1 FPS significantly higher Electron frame rate

City frame rate

Procedurally generated city scene with voxel rendering

2 FPS significantly higher City frame rate

Clouds frame rate

Real-time noise calculation and ray marching test

0 FPS significantly higher Clouds frame rate

Free GPU Benchmark

Want to compare your graphics card against the Radeon R5 430 and the GeForce GT 710? Download our free and quick PC Performance Test.

Other Benchmarks

Geekbench (OpenCL) score

OpenCL compute benchmark

181% significantly higher Geekbench (OpenCL) score

Geekbench (Vulkan) score

Vulkan compute benchmark

173% significantly higher Geekbench (Vulkan) score


Memory Bus Width

Number of parallel lines to the memory chips

64 Bit
64 Bit

Memory Bandwidth

Data transfer speed between GPU core and memory

37 GB/s
156% significantly higher memory bandwidth
14 GB/s


Thermal Design Power: Measure of heat generated by the GPU

50 W
29 W
72% significantly lower TDP

Pixel Rate

Number of pixels that can be rendered per second

6 Gigapixels/s
285% significantly higher pixel rate
2 Gigapixels/s

Texture Rate

Number of textured pixels that can be rendered per second

19 Gigatexels/s
188% significantly higher texture rate
6 Gigatexels/s

Shading Units

Number of processors dedicated to shader processing

700% significantly more shading units

Texture Mapping Units

Number of processors dedicated to applying textures

200% significantly more texture mapping units

Render Output Processors

Number of processors dedicated to final pixel rendering

100% significantly more render output processors

Other details


Ranking in the hardwareDB database

383rd of 526
435th of 526

Release date

The official date of release of this chip

June 2016
January 2016

Memory Type

The type of memory used by this chip


DirectX Support

Maximum version of DirectX supported


OpenGL Support

Maximum version of OpenGL supported


Radeon R5 430 vs GeForce GT 710 comparison

In our benchmarks, the Radeon R5 430 beats the GeForce GT 710 in gaming performance.

In addition, the GeForce GT 710 has a significantly lower TDP at 29 W when compared to the Radeon R5 430 at 50 W. This is not a measure of performance, but rather the amount of heat generated by the chip when running at its highest speed.

According to the results of the hardwareDB benchmark utility, the Radeon R5 430 is faster than the GeForce GT 710.

GPU comparison

Use the table to the left to compare both GPUs, the advantages and disadvantages of each are shown.

GPU rating

Our overall benchmark score measures CPU performance in gaming and compute scenarios.

Graphics card specifications

Core Clock speed and Boost clock speed directly influence gaming performance, typically the higher, the better. When thermals and power delivery allow, the GPU will raise its core clock to the boost clock for even more performance. A higher core clock speed may cause a higher TDP, however.

Memory is important for high resolutions and high resolution textures in games, if you're gaming at 4K or even 8K lots of memory is required. Too little memory may result in stuttering as the GPU tries to swap and fit everything in memory.

Memory bandwidth relates to the speed at which the GPU memory can be accessed. Higher speed is better as the graphics card won't need to wait for memory access before rendering a frame to the screen.

The memory bus width doesn't directly impact performance but, it the memory bandwidth. It measures how much data can be sent at one to and from the memory.

TDP (Thermal Design Power) is a measurement of how much energy is lost as heat when a GPU is running. This has an impact on system temperatures. If temperatures get too high (typically around 100 °C or 200 °F), the GPU will lower its performance in order to prevent damage to the chip. Adequate cooling is essential for good performance. If you're comparing two laptop GPUs, you may take this into account when choosing between the two, since a cooler laptop generally runs faster for longer.


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