EVGA 01G-P3-1370-KR NVIDIA GeForce GTX 460 1GB - Tarjeta gráfica (Activo, NVIDIA, GeForce GTX 460, GDDR5, PCI Express 2.0, 2560 x 1600 Pixeles)
Descripción del producto
Adaptador gráfico, RAMDAC: 400 MHz
Altura: 11,1 cm
Ancho: 21 cm
Ancho de banda de memoria (max): 115,2 GB/s
Ancho de datos: 256 bit
Cantidad de puertos Mini HDMI: 1
Dual Link DVI: Si
Familia de procesadores de gráficos: NVIDIA
Frecuencia del procesador: 720 MHz
Gráficos discretos memoria del adaptador: 1 GB
Máxima resolución: 2560 x 1600 Pixeles
NVIDIA 3D Vision: Si
Núcleos CUDA: 336
Procesador gráfico: GeForce GTX 460
Puerto DVI: 2
Reloj de sombreo: 1440
Resolución (máxima analógica): 2048 x 1536 Pixeles
Resolución (máxima digital): 2560 x 1600 Pixeles
Sintonizador de TV integrado: No
Sistemas operativos compatibles: Microsoft Windows XP, Vista, 7
Soporte para proceso paralelo: 2-Way SLI
Tipo de enfriamiento: Activo
Tipo de interfaz: PCI Express 2.0
Tipo de memoria de adaptador gráfico: GDDR5
Velocidad de memoria del reloj: 3600 MHz
Versión DirectX: 11
Versión HDMI: 1.4
Versión OpenGL: 4.0
Versión Shader model: 5.0
Opiniones de clientes
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The best way to review a product is to compare it to another. In this case, I will compare the EVGA GTX460 256-bit 1GB card to a MSi N460GTX Hawk 256-bit 1GB:
1) The EVGA card is shorter, around an inch at 8.25". That room may help when dealing with an overstuffed or undersized case. The Amazon product page for the Hawk states the card is 7.8" long, but do not believe it. Even Inspector Gadget can figure out the Hawk is longer.
2) The EVGA card has a single fan, which causes it to reach higher temps faster, and also has a higher idle temp (~42-45C) where the Hawk idles at ~37C.
3) Both cards utilize two 6-pin power connections from the PSU. They draw similar amounts of power at equal clock rates, with the Hawk drawing slightly more due to the Twin Frozr fans. The connectors face toward the front of a ATX case, which is easier to wire and provides more clearance than cards that have connectors facing the sidewall.
4) The EVGA card runs pretty quiet under 70% fan speed. After that it is just as loud as the dual-fan Hawk.
5) The Hawk is super stable at 840MHz core, 2000MHz memory clock speeds without overvolting (beyond factory settings), while the EVGA card can hug 810MHz core, and 1950MHz memory clocks before becoming unstable. Under those clock speeds both cards will peak around 80C during stability testing. Providing more voltage and bumping up the clock will probably gain you a few more FPS, but at the cost of ~90C loaded temps.
6) These cards love to be bridged in SLi together, no matter the clock settings of each. NVIDIA just has great drivers.
7) The provided software for both the MSi Hawk and EVGA are very similar. EVGA software is called Precision, while MSi is called Afterburner. They both do exactly the same thing. I prefer the Afterburner, but I could live with Precision just as easily.
8) Both cards provide two dual-link DVI-I ports (supporting analog with an adapter) and HDMI (also with an adapter cable from mini-HDMI).
So, in a nutshell, both cards are great but the Hawk definitely has the edge. If you can find a Hawk for less than $180 new, consider it. Otherwise, the EVGA will make you happy and get the job done. For less than $300, you can run them SLi and get blazing performance.