This is the saddest GPU launch in history and for once I'm not talking about the Intel Arc A380

We knew it was coming, but I refused to believe that Nvidia would actually develop a graphics card as powerful as the. 

I didn't want to believe that in 2022 things would be so awful that the green team would have to go back and scrape the Turing GPU well's silty bottom.

And yet, here we are: a new GPU with almost a third of the CUDA core count of the GTX 1650 Super and a $10 higher suggested retail price than that genuinely rather competent mainstream GPU.

The $169 MSRP was provided by Colorful(opens in new tab), which is introducing a card with a dual-slot cooling architecture and 6-pin PCIe connector.

Asus has also revealed three variants, including a number of cards with slightly increased clock speeds. And I would anticipate these to be priced about $200.

The GTX 1630's TU117 GPU includes only 512 CUDA cores, 4GB of GDDR6 memory on a 64-bit memory bus (yeah, you read it correctly), and 1,815MHz clock speeds.

In fairness, this is the one advantage the GPU has over its Turing counterparts; it is the fastest GTX 16-series card Nvidia has ever created. Yay.

In contrast, the GTX 1650 Super was announced in 2019 with a TU116 GPU that included 1,280 CUDA cores, 4GB GDDR6, and a 1,725MHz boost clock speed.

All for a more reasonable $159
Remember when graphics cards actually held a measure of worth? It's been a while, so I'd understand if you didn't remember me.

We've been discussing it all day and still can't determine where this originated.

Did Nvidia unearth a cache of damaged TU117 GPUs it had stashed away for a rainy day and subsequently resell them to AIBs? 

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