NVIDIA Titan X – Full Specs

From the creators of the Titan X, comes the Titan X, not before the anticipated release of the Titan X and maybe future plans on the whispered about Titan X. Titan X the Titan X out of this Titan X from NVIDIA.

Well hello there my lovelies. You know how relatively recently, NVIDIA released the Titan X and we were all like “Yeah! This looks the shizzle! This is gonna rock my rig!” and then a little while after that they released the GTX 1000 series (1060, 1070, 1080) and then we were all like “Yeah! This looks even MORE the shizzle! This is gonna rock my rig so much I’m gonna have to get shock absorbers for it!” You remember those heady days right? Well of course you do, but a lot has happened between now and then.

The UK voted to leave the European Union.

Donald Trump was officially named as the Republican nominee for the Presidential elections this November.

System Shock Remastered started their Kickstarter and promptly flew past their initial target and are well on their way to even bigger things.

And then NVIDIA announced the Titan X.

Hang on wait. Let me just read the first bit of this article again. Well hello…yeah released Titan X. OK, so I’m a tad confused. Let me start again.

Hello my lovelies! Do you remember when NVIDIA released the Titan X, and then a few months later released the Titan X? Well yeah exactly. If you look at the sheer amount of GPU’s that NVIDIA have released lately, it’s hard to keep track, especially when they name 2 graphics cards the same thing.

So the NEW Titan X, has been announced, and it promises to blow away all competition, including their own recently released competition blowing 1080 GTX card…You know what I mean. Filth, the lot of you.

So the New Titan X is housing the new Pascal architecture and it, more than any other card, NVIDIA said of the new GPU:

“We packed the most raw horsepower we possibly could into this GPU. Driven by 3584 NVIDIA CUDA® cores running at 1.5GHz, TITAN X packs 11 TFLOPs of brute force. Plus it’s armed with 12 GB of GDDR5X memory – one of the fastest memory technologies in the world.”

Considering the Xbox Scorpio will be housing 6 TFLOPs (Teraflops – which incidentally sound like the worst monster ever, or what a 3 year old calls a Triceratops) while the PlayStation Neo will be coming in at about 4 TFLOPs, it demonstrates the absolute scale of difference in performance between PC and Console gaming. I’m not saying that one is better than another but…one is clearly has a massive performance lead over the others.

Anyway, you’re probably here for the specs of the damn card, not my inane but hopefully semi-entertaining ramblings.

GPU Engine Specs

  • NVIDIA CUDA® Cores 3584
  • Base Clock (MHz) 1417
  • Boost Clock (MHz) 1531

Memory Spec

  • Memory Speed 10 Gbps
  • Standard Memory Config 12 GB G5X
  • Memory Interface Width 384-Bit
  • Memory Bandwidth (GB/sec) 480

Technology Support

  • Simultaneous Multi-Projection Yes
  • VR Ready Yes
  • NVIDIA Ansel Yes
  • NVIDIA SLI® Ready Yes – SLI HB Bridge Supported
  • NVIDIA G-Sync™-Ready Yes
  • NVIDIA GameStream™-Ready Yes
  • NVIDIA GPU Boost™ 3.0
  • Microsoft DirectX 12 API with feature level 12_1
  • Vulkan API Yes
  • OpenGL 4.5
  • Bus Support PCIe 3.0
  • OS Certificates Windows 7-101, Linux, FreeBSDx86

Display Support

  • Maximum Digital Resolution1 7680×4320 @ 60Hz
  • Standard Display Connectors DP 1.42, HDMI 2.0b, DL-DVI
  • Multi Monitor Yes
  • HDCP 2.2

Graphics Card Dimensions

  • Height 4.376″
  • Length 10.5″
  • Width 2 Slot

Thermal and Power Specs

  • Maximum GPU Temperature (in C) 94
  • Graphics Card Power (W) 250 W
  • Recommended System Power(W)3 600 W
  • Supplementary Power Connectors 1 8-pin and 1 6-pin

Now apart from NVIDIA releasing a new GPU more than fruit-flies go through generations, what do you make of their industry leading cards? And what do you think about the direction of PC gaming in general? Let us know in the comments below or in the RGM Forums.