This RX 470 from XFX is their single fan 470 card. A single fan allows the graphics card to fit into a wider array of PC cases, and comes at a reduced price when compared with other XFX Radeon 470’s. The XFX Radeon RX 470 coupled with AMD LiquidVR technology delivers a virtually stutter-free, low latency experience, essential for remarkable Virtual Reality environments. Embedded tech and clever design ensure a cool and quiet operation.
After countless hours of research, development, and testing the engineers at XFX have developed an all new VRM and Memory cooling technology, reducing temperatures VRM by up to 30' C and GDDR temperatures by 20' C. This is all done while reducing dB noise by an additional 5%, and it’s all embedded into this Radeon RX 470 graphics card.
*Image for representation of technology only, actual circuitry will vary by model.
XFX's solid backplate keeps the card strong and secure, eliminating card bend. Graphics cards also emit some heat from the back as well which rises up and affects other components but the XFX RX 470’s cool aluminum backplate can absorb that heat and keep the overall case cooler.
*Actual backplate design may vary slightly by model.
The new composite heatpipe design used in the XFX Radeon RX 470 combines the technologies of both Liquid and Capilary Action heatpipes into one. Doing so allows XFX to increase the total heatpipe surface area by 30% which tremendously increases the thermal efficiency.
Software controlled clock speed optimizers can be hindered by overall computer performance, heavy loads can cause it to misread the maximum potential clock speed of the graphics card at any given moment.XFX's True Clock technology is hardware controlled clock speed performance optimization so it's always running at peak performance all the time.
Every PC gamer knows how incredibly smooth gaming can be at a steady 60+ FPS. Now you can have that low-latency experience at virtually any framerate with AMD FreeSync monitors. The Radeon RX 470 features FreeSync tech that will free your games and their cinematics of screen tearing, and minimize stuttering.
3 x DisplayPort 1.4 | 1 x DVI-D DL | 1 x HDMI 2.0b
|Chipset||Radeon RX 470|
|Edition||Single Fan Triple X|
|Manufacturing Process||14 nm|
|Boost Clock||1226 MHz|
|Memory Speed (Effective with DDR)||6600 MHz|
|Memory Data Rate|
|Memory Bus||256 Bit|
|Cooling Solution||Single Fan (1)|
|Cooler Design||XFX Ghost 4.0 Cooling|
|Interface||PCIe 3.0 (x16)|
|Maximum Digital Resolution||4096x2160|
|Maximum Analog (VGA) Resolution||N/A|
|Max. Concurrent Displays||5 Displays|
|AMD CrossFire Support||2 Way CrossFireX|
|AMD Freesync Support||Yes|
|Microsoft DirectX Support||12 API|
|Low Profile Support||N/A|
|Graphics Card TDP/Power|
|Graphics Card Power Connectors||1 x 6-pin PCIe|
|Minimum Recommended PSU||500 W|
|Maximum GPU Temperature|
|Dimensions||121 x 40 x 220 mm|
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2016 has been chock-full of new graphics cards based on cutting-edge architectures that have given PC gamers plenty to be excited about. Both AMD and Nvidia have whet our appetites with cards such as the RX 480, GTX 1060, GTX 1070, GTX 1080 and Titan X, yet with manufacturer suggested retail prices starting at $199 and soaring to well beyond $1,000, there arguably hasn't been a GPU with genuine mainstream attraction.