Nvidia RTX SUPER series pricing leaks

Will the SUPER series lower RTX pricing?

Nvidia RTX SUPER series pricing leaks

Nvidia RTX SUPER series pricing leaks

The pricing for Nvidia's RTX 20 SUPER series of graphics cards has leaked online, coming via WCCFTech's Usman Pirzada, revealing price tags that are similar to Nvidia's existing Founders Edition, non-Super, products.

We will start by stating that like all leaked/rumoured data, none of the price tags or specifications below has been officially revealed by Nvidia, but if these specs are true Nvidia will have shaken up the price to performance ratio of their RTX graphics lineup, granting consumers more performance for their money, at least on the high-end. 

Nvidia's Founders Edition models are, for the most part, overclocked models in the RTX 20 series, with reference models sitting below the specifications of Nvidia's RTX 2080 Ti, 2080 and 2070, with base/reference models featuring lower GPU clock speeds and reduced pricing. With the RTX SUPER series allegedly coming at the same pricing as Nvidia's Founders Editions, Nvidia's existing RTX lineup will likely receive a small price decrease, with the exception being the Nvidia RTX 2060, which is already priced below the RTX 2060 SUPER.     

Igor Wallossek, from Tom’s Hardware Germany, has also revealed some leaked specifications of these new graphics cards, showcasing an 8GB RTX 2060 SUPER model, a graphics card that appears to directly target AMD's Radeon Navi RX 5700, which also utilises 8GB of GDDR6 memory.  

Nvidia Founders Edition Graphics Geforce RTX 2080 Ti FEGeforce 
RTX 2080 Super (R)
Geforce RTX 2080 FEGeforce 
RTX 2070 Super (R)
Geforce RTX 2070 FE
RTX 2060 Super (R) 
Geforce RTX 2060 FE
ArchitectureTuringTuringTuringTuring TuringTuring Turing
CUDA Cores4,352307229442560  23042176 1920
Base Clock
1350MHz???MHz1510MHz???MHz1410MHz???MHz 1345MHz
Boost Clock1635MHz???MHz1800MHz???MHZ 1710MHz???MHz 1680MHz
Memory Capacity11GB8GB8GB8GB 8GB8GB 6GB
Memory Speed14Gbps16Gbps14Gbps14Gbps 14Gbps14Gbps 14Gbps
Memory Bandwidth616GB/s512GB/s448GB/s448GB/s 448GB/s448GB/s 336GB/s
Memory Bus Size352-bit256-bit256-bit256-bit 256-bit 256-bit192-bit
SLIVia NVLinkVia 
Via NVLink??? N/AN/A N/A
US Pricing$1199$799$799$599$599$429$349

  (Rumoured product specifications are listed with (R))

Nvidia's RTX SUPER series of graphics cards are rumoured to launch in mid-July, injecting some new life into Nvidia's RTX lineup with what is alleged to be a revamped pricing structure and the same 12nm silicon as existing RTX series graphics cards. 

If Nvidia releases a refreshed RTX 20 series lineup, it leads us to assume that Nvidia has no plans to release an RTX 30 series of graphics cards anytime soon, a series which could release on Samsung's 7nm EUV manufacturing process. 

You can join the discussion on Nvidia's leaked RTX SUPER series pricing in the OC3D Forums. What are your thoughts on these prices? 

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Most Recent Comments

19-06-2019, 08:49:16

Congratulations Nvidia. Last time you got a '[email protected]!k off' and this time you have earned a 'super [email protected]!k off'Quote

19-06-2019, 08:59:58

Dark NighT
Originally Posted by AlienALX View Post
Congratulations Nvidia. Last time you got a '[email protected]!k off' and this time you have earned a 'super [email protected]!k off'

Well said!!

Nvidia is the worst...Quote

19-06-2019, 09:13:57

Originally Posted by AlienALX View Post
Congratulations Nvidia. Last time you got a '[email protected]!k off' and this time you have earned a 'super [email protected]!k off'

Nvidia lost me as a customer when they went from a £699 1080 Ti to a £1199 2080 Ti which was only 27% faster on average.Quote

19-06-2019, 12:10:35

Originally Posted by Dicehunter View Post

Nvidia lost me as a customer when they went from a £699 1080 Ti to a £1199 2080 Ti which was only 27% faster on average.
I think turing gets a lot of hate, but it's actually decent architecture. 30ish% on the same process node. impressive.

What does deserve hate is the pricing!Quote

19-06-2019, 12:27:11

To be fair, they achieved those ~30% gains by making the dies ~50% larger, so it was far from a free gain. Ofc that increased die size also went heavily to non-shader units this time around, the features cost NVidia money to implement so in a way it makes sense they cost consumers too, but if most consumers can't use the features yet then they're obviously not going to assign as much value to them as they cost in materials, so it's still a bad business move for NVidia as most consumers probably would have preferred "low fat Turing" upto higher pricing tiers for better value on existing titles, but conversely I'd say it's probably a relatively good one for the industry as developers will have had earlier motivation to commit resources to DXR as a result of the much wider spread of hardware accelerated DXR cards on the market and have had a much wider audience to test & receive feedback from especially in lower resource situations.

Essentially I think the annoyance was primarily with the fact some consumers felt they had little viable alternative at Turings launch, so they didn't really have a choice in whether they assigned value to the genuinely fairly expensive features, but of course everyone has the choice of just, not upgrading(If they didn't fancy what AMD had), which I'm sure NVidia weighed up when they took the risk of full fat Turing for mainstream consumer cards.Quote

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