GPU Benchmarks and Hierarchy 2021: Graphics Cards Ranked

GPU Benchmarks and Hierarchy 2021: Graphics Cards Ranked

Our GPU benchmarks hierarchy ranks all the current and previous generation graphics cards by performance, including all of the best graphics cards. Whether it’s playing games or doing high-end creative work like 4K video editing, your graphics card typically plays the biggest role in determining performance, and even the best gaming CPUs take a secondary role. The following table sorts everything solely by our performance-based GPU gaming benchmarks. We have a separate article that lists the best graphics cards, which looks at all factors, including price, graphics card power consumption, and overall efficiency. We’ve now updated the tables and charts with results from the newly launched GeForce RTX 3080 Ti and GeForce RTX 3070 Ti. If you’re looking for a good deal on a graphics card right now, unfortunately it’s still all bad news. Component shortages on GPUs, VRAM, substrates, and other essential parts of modern graphics cards mean you’ll be lucky to find the card you want at all, never mind finding it at a good price. Plus, Ethereum mining and other cryptocurrency shenanigans continue to make waves, driving up prices on all current and previous generation graphics cards. Our GPU pricing index covers that topic in more detail, and it’s depressing to see eBay scalpers charging double or triple the launch prices. Prices do appear to have hit their peak, but they’re still holding relatively steady. It will take some time before GPU prices and availability approach anything remotely close to normalcy. Best-case is that it could happen in the second half of the year, but more likely the shortages are going to last all year and into 2022. Which graphics card do you need? To help you decide, we’ve created this GPU benchmarks hierarchy consisting of dozens of GPUs from the past four generations of hardware. Everything is ranked from fastest to slowest, using the results from our test suite consisting of nine games for our GPU benchmarks, running at ‘medium’ and ‘ultra’ settings with resolutions of 1080p, 1440p, and 4K. For comparison purposes, the fastest card, based on the combination of all nine GPU benchmarks, three resolutions, and two settings, gets normalized to 100 percent, and all others are graded relative to it. The arrival of Nvidia’s Ampere architecture with the GeForce RTX 3090, GeForce RTX 3080 Ti, GeForce RTX 3080, GeForce RTX 3070 Ti, GeForce RTX 3070, GeForce RTX 3060 Ti, and GeForce RTX 3060 12GB shook up the top half of the GPU benchmark hierarchy. AMD’s Big Navi and the Radeon RX 6800 XT, RX 6800, Radeon RX 6900 XT, and RX 6700 XT caused a similar upheaval in rankings. At present, only one of the ten highest performance GPUs doesn’t use either Ampere or RDNA2 — and that’s the Titan RTX, which hardly counts. Of course it’s not just about playing games. Many applications use the GPU for other work, and we’ve covered some professional GPU benchmarks in our RTX 3090 review. But a good graphics card for gaming will typically do equally well in complex GPU computational workloads. Buy one of the top cards and you’ll can run games at high resolutions and frame rates with the effects turned all the way up, and you’ll be able to do content creation work equally well. Drop down to the middle and lower portions of the list and you’ll need to start dialing down the settings to get acceptable performance in regular game play and GPU benchmarks. And integrated graphics … well, we’ve tested that as well, and the results aren’t pretty. (See the very bottom of the list for those entries.) It’s important to note that all of the games and settings we’re using for testing have to conform to the lowest common denominator. That means ray tracing and proprietary tech like Nvidia’s DLSS aren’t enabled, even where they’re supported. You can check our most recent DXR benchmark results in our AMD vs. Nvidia ray tracing article, and we’ve also included RT and DLSS results in the 3070 Ti and 3080 Ti reviews, but those scores aren’t factored into the rankings for now. The short summary: Nvidia is faster at RT, and DLSS provides a significant boost to performance for a minimal loss in image quality. If your main goal is gaming, you can’t forget about the CPU. Getting the best possible gaming GPU won’t help you much if your CPU is under-powered and/or out of date. So be sure to check out the Best Gaming CPUs page, as well as our CPU Benchmarks Hierarchy to make sure you have the right CPU for the level of gaming you’re looking to achieve. GPU Ranking |Score||GPU||Base/Boost||Memory||Power||Buy| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3090||100.0%||GA102||1400/1695 MHz||24GB GDDR6X||350W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 3090| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3080 Ti||97.9%||GA102||1370/1665 MHz||12GB GDDR6X||350W| |AMD Radeon RX 6900 XT||97.0%||Navi 21||1825/2250 MHz||16GB GDDR6||300W||AMD Radeon RX 6900 XT| |AMD Radeon RX 6800 XT||93.5%||Navi 21||1825/2250 MHz||16GB GDDR6||300W||AMD Radeon RX 6800 XT| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3080||93.2%||GA102||1440/1710 MHz||10GB GDDR6X||320W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 3080| |AMD Radeon RX 6800||85.7%||Navi 21||1700/2105 MHz||16GB GDDR6||250W||AMD Radeon RX 6800| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3070 Ti+Ti||81.5%||GA104||1770/1575 MHz||8GB GDDR6X||290W| |Nvidia Titan RTX||79.5%||TU102||1350/1770 MHz||24GB GDDR6||280W||Nvidia Titan RTX| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti||77.4%||TU102||1350/1635 MHz||11GB GDDR6||260W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3070||76.3%||GA104||1500/1730 MHz||8GB GDDR6||220W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 3070| |AMD Radeon RX 6700 XT||73.3||Navi 22||2321/2424 MHz||12GB GDDR6||230W| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3060 Ti||69.6%||GA104||1410/1665 MHz||8GB GDDR6||200W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 3060 Ti| |Nvidia Titan V||68.7%||GV100||1200/1455 MHz||12GB HBM2||250W||Nvidia Titan V| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Super||66.8%||TU104||1650/1815 MHz||8GB GDDR6||250W||GeForce RTX 2080 Super| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080||62.5%||TU104||1515/1800 MHz||8GB GDDR6||225W||GeForce RTX 2080| |Nvidia Titan Xp||61.1%||GP102||1405/1480 MHz||12GB GDDR5X||250W||GeForce GTX Titan X| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2070 Super||59.6%||TU104||1605/1770 MHz||8GB GDDR6||215W||GeForce RTX 2070 Super| |AMD Radeon VII||58.9%||Vega 20||1400/1750 MHz||16GB HBM2||300W||Radeon VII| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080 Ti||57.8%||GP102||1480/1582 MHz||11GB GDDR5X||250W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080 Ti| |AMD Radeon RX 5700 XT||57.0%||Navi 10||1605/1905 MHz||8GB GDDR6||225W||AMD Radeon RX 5700 XT| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 3060 12GB||54.7||GA106||1320/1777 MHz||12GB GDDR6||170W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 3060 12GB| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2070||53.1%||TU106||1410/1710 MHz||8GB GDDR6||185W||RTX 2070| |AMD Radeon RX 5700||51.4%||Navi 10||1465/1725 MHz||8GB GDDR6||185W||AMD Radeon RX 5700| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2060 Super||50.6%||TU106||1470/1650 MHz||8GB GDDR6||175W||GeForce RTX 2060 Super| |AMD Radeon RX Vega 64||48.4%||Vega 10||1274/1546 MHz||8GB HBM2||295W||Gigabyte Radeon RX Vega 64| |AMD Radeon RX 5600 XT||46.6%||Navi 10||?/1615 MHz||6GB GDDR6||150W||Radeon RX 5600 XT| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080||45.2%||GP104||1607/1733 MHz||8GB GDDR5X||180W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080| |Nvidia GeForce RTX 2060||44.9%||TU106||1365/1680 MHz||6GB GDDR6||160W||Nvidia GeForce RTX 2060 FE| |AMD Radeon RX Vega 56||42.7%||Vega 10||1156/1471 MHz||8GB HBM2||210W||Radeon RX Vega 56| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1070 Ti||41.8%||GP104||1607/1683 MHz||8GB GDDR5||180W||GeForce GTX 1070 Ti| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1660 Super||37.9%||TU116||1530/1785 MHz||6GB GDDR6||125W||GeForce GTX 1660 Super| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1660 Ti||37.8%||TU116||1365/1680 MHz||6GB GDDR6||120W||GeForce GTX 1660 Ti 6GB| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1070||36.7%||GP104||1506/1683 MHz||8GB GDDR5||150W||MSI GTX 1070| |Nvidia GTX Titan X (Maxwell)||35.3%||GM200||1000/1075 MHz||12GB GDDR5||250||Nvidia GTX Titan X| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 980 Ti||32.9%||GM200||1000/1075 MHz||6GB GDDR5||250W||GeForce GTX 980 Ti| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1660||32.8%||TU116||1530/1785 MHz||6GB GDDR5||120W||Geforce GTX 1660| |AMD Radeon R9 Fury X||32.7%||Fiji||1050 MHz||4GB HBM||275W||AMD Radeon R9 Fury X| |AMD Radeon RX 590||32.4%||Polaris 30||1469/1545 MHz||8GB GDDR5||225W||Radeon RX 590| |AMD Radeon RX 5500 XT 8GB||31.8%||Navi 14||?/1717 MHz||8GB GDDR6||130W||AMD Radeon RX 5500 XT 8GB| |AMD Radeon RX 580 8GB||30.9%||Polaris 20||1257/1340 MHz||8GB GDDR5||185W||AMD Radeon RX 580| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 Super||28.5%||TU116||1530/1725 MHz||4GB GDDR6||100W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 Super| |AMD Radeon RX 5500 XT 4GB||28.4%||Navi 14||?/1717 MHz||4GB GDDR6||130W||AMD Radeon RX 5500 XT 4GB| |AMD Radeon R9 390||27.2%||Hawaii||1000 MHz||8GB GDDR5||275W||AMD Radeon R9 390| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 6GB||26.5%||GP106||1506/1708 MHz||6GB GDDR5||120W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 6GB| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 980||26.4%||GM204||1126/1216 MHz||4GB GDDR5||165W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 980| |AMD Radeon RX 570 4GB||25.2%||Polaris 20||1168/1244 MHz||4GB GDDR5||150W||Radeon RX 570| |Nvidia GTX 1650 GDDR6||23.8%||TU117||1410/1590 MHz||4GB GDDR6||75W||GeForce GTX 1650 GDDR6| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 3GB||22.3%||GP106||1506/1708 MHz||3GB GDDR5||120W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 3GB| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 970||22.1%||GM204||1050/1178 MHz||4GB GDDR5||145W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 970| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650||20.9%||TU117||1485/1665 MHz||4GB GDDR5||75W||GeForce GTX 1650 Gaming OC 4G| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1050 Ti||16.1%||GP107||1290/1392 MHz||4GB GDDR5||75W||Nvidia GeForce GTX 1050 Ti| |AMD Radeon RX 560 4GB||12.5%||Polaris 21||1175/1275 MHz||4GB GDDR5||80W||PowerColor Red Dragon Radeon RX 560| |Nvidia GeForce GTX 1050||12.2%||GP107||1354/1455 MHz||2GB GDDR5||75W||Gigabyte GeForce GTX 1050| |AMD Radeon RX 550||8.0%||Polaris 22||1100/1183 MHz||4GB GDDR5||50W||PowerColor Radeon RX 550| |Nvidia GeForce GT 1030||5.8%||GP108||1228/1468 MHz||2GB GDDR5||30W||Nvidia GeForce GT 1030| |AMD Vega 11 (R5 3400G)||5.5%||Vega 11||1400 MHz||2x8GB DDR4-3200||N/A||AMD Ryzen 5 3400G| |AMD Vega 8 (R3 3200G)||4.9%||Vega 8||1250 MHz||2x8GB DDR4-3200||N/A||AMD Ryzen 3 3200G| |Intel Iris Plus (i7-1065G7)||3.3%||Gen11 ICL-U||1100 MHz||2x8GB LPDDR4X-3733||N/A||Intel Core i7-1065G7| |Intel UHD Graphics 630 (i7-10700K)||2.0%||Gen9.5 CFL||1200 MHz||2x8GB DDR4-3200||N/A||Intel Core i7-10700K| GPU Benchmarks: Which Cards Ranked Highest? The Nvidia GeForce RTX 3090 takes top honors for raw performance, with a composite score of 152.7 fps across all 54 tests. That’s the 100% mark, though it’s worth noting that it also scored 98.7 fps at 4K ultra. It’s nominally a $1,500 graphics card, which is out of reach of most gamers, but current shortages have rocketed pricing up to the $2,500–$3,000 range. So much for “less than Titan” affordability. Not too far behind the 3090 are the GeForce RTX 3080 Ti, Radeon RX 6900 XT, Radeon RX 6800 XT, and GeForce RTX 3080, theoretically priced at $1,200, $1,000, $650 and $700, respectively (good luck finding any of those in stock for anything close to official launch prices). The RTX 3080 Ti lands in an odd spot, with only slightly lower pricing and performance than the 3090. It’s basically at the old Titan price of $1,200, but at that point why not just spend the extra $300 for the 3090? Similarly, the 6900 XT is a minor bump in performance for a relatively large bump in price compared to the 6800 XT, and we’d generally recommend sticking with the latter. The 6800 XT is also technically faster (barely, by a basically meaningless amount) than the RTX 3080 by our ranking formula, though as mentioned above, ray tracing and DLSS very much change the picture. Add those in and the 3080 easily beats even the 6900 XT. This is why we continue to rank the RTX 3080 as the best overall graphics card, though that’s contingent on actually finding one for a price at least somewhat close to the $700 MSRP. The new GPUs make all of AMD’s and Nvidia’s previous generation GPUs suddenly look a bit weak. The same goes for the Radeon RX 6800, GeForce RTX 3070 Ti, and GeForce RTX 3070, which match or beat the outgoing RTX 2080 Ti with a theoretical starting price of just $580, $600, or $500, respectively. The RTX 3060 Ti meanwhile leads the old 2080 Super in performance and potentially costs 42% less. Only the RTX 3060 12GB seems a bit lackluster, with performance basically at the level of the old RTX 2070 (non-Super) that launched 2.5 years ago. If the $329 official launch price were anywhere to be found, it would be agreat deal, but it’s not. AMD’s Navi 21 GPUs, aka Big Navi, finally break into the top three overall, even including Titan cards. That’s something AMD hasn’t managed since the Vega 64 launch (where it came in third). AMD is also mostly at feature parity with Nvidia now, with both companies supporting ray tracing. Except, Nvidia has Tensor cores that help with other tasks like DLSS, Nvidia Broadcast, RTX Voice, and potentially future applications, plus Nvidia’s ray tracing performance is definitely still faster in the majority of DXR (DirectX Raytracing) games. The first Navi 22 card, the RX 6700 XT, doesn’t even break into the top ten now (though it does if we discount the Titan RTX). If you’re in the market for a new sub-$500 graphics card right now, the RTX 3060 Ti is currently the card to get. It’s a bit slower than the 3070, but overall it’s the best price to performance ratio of all the modern GPUs. The RTX 3060 12GB card has more VRAM, but it’s on a 192-bit bus and the drop in GPU cores and memory bandwidth is around 25 percent, leading to real-world performance that’s 22 percent lower on average. AMD’s RX 6700 XT is another viable option, or would be if you could buy it at its $480 MSRP. It lands between the RTX 3070 and RTX 3060 Ti, closer to the former in both price and performance (provided you’re only looking at rasterization modes). Again, whatever GPU you’re hoping to buy, it’s still a terrible time to buy a graphics card, as all of the most desirable GPUs are either out of stock or seriously overpriced. In the Newegg Shuffle, for example, we routinely see the RX 6700 XT models selling for over $900 for just the GPU, and over $1,000 in bundles with dubious components. At least the non-bundle RTX cards tend to land within 25% of the MSRP. If you can find a reasonable deal on a latest generation GPU right now, great! But don’t pay more for a previous gen GPU just because there aren’t enough RX 6000-series or RTX 30-series GPUs to meet the current demand. Eventually, supply will catch up, and that will be the right time to buy. If you can’t wait, our advice is to just try and find any old GPU that still works to hold you over. Based on current eBay prices, the best FPS per dollar card you can find — used — is the relatively ancient GTX 970. That brings us to the bottom third of the list, the home of budget GPUs like the GTX 1650 Super, RX 5500 XT, and more. These cards give up a lot of performance in order to keep pricing down, and there are older generation GPUs that can perform just as well (or better) if you shop around. But component shortages have affected even these, with $300 and higher prices even on relatively weak cards like the GTX 1650 and RX 5500 XT 4GB — and we can’t blame miners, as mining performance on 4GB cards is very poor these days. Theoretically, the GTX 1660 Super, GTX 1650 Super, and RX 5600 XT are the best budget options, or at least they used to be before prices launched into the stratosphere. The higher you go on price, the worse things get, so take a careful look at historical pricing before you buy anything. GTX 1660 Super should cost $250, and GTX 1650 Super should cost around $175. The best prices we can see right now are around $450 and $375, respectively. Hard pass. Unless you already have the hardware, or can get it for cheap, we don’t recommend going below the GTX 1650 Super. Wait out the current shortages, and spend some time with indie games that can often run just fine on … well, practically anything, even Intel’s integrated graphics solutions! And you don’t even need to buy a graphics card if you go that route. AMD’s APUs are an even better option if you’re on an extreme budget. If you’re looking at something like an RX 550 or GT 1030, you should consider AMD’s integrated graphics on its Ryzen APUs as a viable alternative. If you have an older PC and are looking at adding a GPU, a motherboard and CPU upgrade might end up being a better option. Or not, as even a basic motherboard, CPU, and RAM can set you back $200 or more. Plus, the APUs are also sitting at inflated prices now. We’re interested in seeing what happens with the next generation of integrated graphics as well. Tiger Lake laptops sometimes double the performance of Ice Lake graphics, and AMD also has updated Zen 2 APUs with faster graphics as well. (We’ll be testing both of these options soon enough for inclusion in the hierarchy.) Okay, maybe buying a basic GPU isn’t a bad idea rather than dealing with a full motherboard and CPU upgrade (depending on what sort of CPU you’re rocking). Provided you can provide at least a 6-pin PEG power connector, though, we recommend going for at least something at the RX 570 level or above rather than picking up a lesser graphics card. Also worth noting is that the scoring assigned to each GPU uses all six test resolutions and settings, except on integrated graphics where we scale the result — because, come on, no one is going to try and run Borderlands 3 at 4K on an iGPU. (It will probably just crash.) If you want to check performance at just 1080p medium, or one of the other options, you can see the ranking order for the main GPUs in the charts below. Test System for GPU Benchmarks – Intel Core i9-9900K – Corsair H150i Pro RGB – MSI MEG Z390 Ace – Corsair 32GB DDR4-3200 (2x 16GB) – XPG SX8200 Pro 2TB – Windows 10 Pro (1909) Our overall GPU benchmarks scores are based on the geometric mean frames per second (fps) of our testing of Borderlands 3, The Division 2, Far Cry 5, Final Fantasy XIV, Forza Horizon 4, Metro Exodus, Red Dead Redemption 2, Shadow of the Tomb Raider, and Strange Brigade. If you want to do your own GPU benchmarking, see our complete list of the best GPU tests, which includes a lot more games and synthetic tests as well. That’s nine games, six settings and over 40 cards from the current and previous generations. We have a solid mix of game genres and APIs, plus AMD and Nvidia promoted titles, making this the definitive GPU benchmarks and performance hierarchy for gaming purposes. Due to the mix of various generations of GPUs, note that we don’t include ray tracing or DLSS testing in any of the figures. That does penalize Nvidia’s RTX cards quite a bit, and the RX 6000 series as well, since previous generation GPUs can’t even try to run ray tracing in most games. GPU Benchmarks and Performance Hierarchy Charts Here you can see the average performance charts for our testing at 1080p, 1440p, and 4K (medium and ultra on all three). If you want to see the full suite of individual game tests, check out the charts in our Best Graphics Cards article. We’ve focused on the ‘executive summary’ and have omitted individual game charts as well as a few GPUs that don’t fully qualify. We’ve left off the integrated graphics solutions as well as many older GPUs. That gives us 28 GPUs in the charts, color coded for your viewing pleasure. You can find additional charts with the ‘retired’ GPUs below the main charts. Again, our GPU benchmarks scoring uses the geometric mean of all 54 scores (nine games, three resolutions, two settings). The geomean is a slightly ‘better’ weighting than a pure average, though it doesn’t massively change the results. Either way, including all 54 scores means the fastest cards are somewhat penalized because they run into CPU limitations at 1080p and even 1440p, and the slower GPUs can also end up penalized because they were never intended to run games at 1440p or 4K. If you intend to play at 1440p or 4K, the charts below can help you focus in on just those results. For example, the RTX 3080 overall scored 20.8% higher than the RTX 2080 Ti, but if you only look at 4K ultra performance, it’s 33.5% faster. Here’s the same information as above, this time with all the older GPUs (which we generally aren’t retesting on a regular basis these days). This chart also includes all the Titan GPUs, which we don’t generally count as full participants in our GPU rankings due to cost. Not that price seems to matter much these days… Legacy GPU Hierarchy Below is our legacy desktop GPU hierarchy with historical comparisons dating back to the 1990s. We have not tested most of these cards in many years, driver support has ended on many of the models, and the relative rankings are pretty coarse. We group cards into performance tiers, pairing disparate generations where overlap occurs. |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX Titan X (Maxwell)||R9 295X2| |GTX 1070 Ti| |GTX 1070||RX Vega 56| |GTX 980 Ti||R9 Fury X| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX Titan Black| |GTX 980||R9 Fury| |GTX 690||R9 Fury Nano| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX 1060 6GB||RX 580 8GB| |RX 480 8GB| |GTX Titan||RX 570 4G| |GTX 1060 3GB||RX 470 4GB| |R9 390X| |GTX 970||R9 390| |GTX 780 Ti||R9 290X| |GTX 780||R9 290| |HD 7990| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |R9 380X| |GTX 770||R9 380| |GTX 680||R9 280X| |GTX 590||HD 7970 GHz Edition| |HD 6990| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX 1050 Ti||R9 285| |GTX 960||R9 280| |GTX 670||HD 7950| |GTX 580||HD 7870 LE (XT)| |HD 5970| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX 1050||RX 560 4G| |GTX 950||RX 460| |GTX 760||R7 370| |GTX 660 Ti||R9 270X| |R9 270| |HD 7870| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX 660||R7 265| |GTX 570||HD 7850| |GTX 480||HD 6970| |GTX 295||HD 4870 X2| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX 750 Ti| |GTX 650 Ti Boost||R7 260X| |GTX 560 Ti (448 Core)||HD 6950| |GTX 560 Ti||HD 5870| |GTX 470||HD 4850 X2| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTX 750||HD 7790| |GTX 650 Ti||HD 6870| |GTX 560||HD 5850| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 1030 ( On -)||RX 550| |GTX 465||R7 360| |GTX 460 (256-bit)||R7 260| |GTX 285||HD 7770| |9800 GX2||HD 6850| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 740 GDDR5||R7 250E| |GT 650||R7 250 (GDDR5)| |GTX 560 SE||HD 7750 (GDDR5)| |GTX 550 Ti||HD 6790| |GTX 460 SE||HD 6770| |GTX 460 (192-bit)||HD 5830| |GTX 280||HD 5770| |GTX 275||HD 4890| |GTX 260||HD 4870| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GTS 450||R7 250 (DDR3)| |GTS 250||HD 7750 (DDR3)| |9800 GTX+||HD 6750| |9800 GTX||HD 5750| |8800 Ultra||HD 4850| |HD 3870 X2| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 730 (64-bit, GDDR5)| |GT 545 (GDDR5)||HD 4770| |8800 GTS (512MB)| |8800 GTX| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 740 DDR3||HD 7730 (GDDR5)| |GT 640 (DDR3)||HD 6670 (GDDR5)| |GT 545 (DDR3)||HD 5670| |9800 GT||HD 4830| |8800 GT (512MB)| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 240 (GDDR5)||HD 6570 (GDDR5)| |9600 GT||HD 5570 (GDDR5)| |8800 GTS (640MB)||HD 3870| |HD 2900 XT| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |R7 240| |GT 240 (DDR3)||HD 7730 (DDR3)| |9600 GSO||HD 6670 (DDR3)| |8800 GS||HD 6570 (DDR3)| |HD 5570 (DDR3)| |HD 4670| |HD 3850 (512MB)| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 730 (128-bit, GDDR5)| |GT 630 (GDDR5)||HD 5550 (GDDR5)| |GT 440 (GDDR5)||HD 3850 (256MB)| |8800 GTS (320MB)||HD 2900 Pro| |8800 GT (256MB)| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 730 (128-bit, DDR3)||HD 7660D (integrated)| |GT 630 (DDR3)||HD 5550 (DDR3)| |GT 440 (DDR3)||HD 4650 (DDR3)| |7950 GX2||X1950 XTX| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 530| |GT 430| |7900 GTX||X1900 XTX| |7900 GTO||X1950 XT| |7800 GTX 512||X1900 XT| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |HD 7560D (integrated)| |GT 220 (DDR3)||HD 5550 (DDR2)| |7950 G||HD 2900 GT| |7900 GT||X1950 Pro| |7800 GTX||X1900 GT| |X1900 AIW| |X1800 XT| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |HD 7540D (integrated)| |GT 220 (DDR2)||HD 6550D (integrated)| |9500 GT (GDDR3)||HD 6620G (integrated)| |8600 GTS||R5 230| |7900 GS||HD 6450| |7800 GT||HD 4650 (DDR2)| |X1950 GT| |X1800 XL| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |7480D (integrated)| |6530D (integrated)| |9500 GT (DDR2)||6520G (integrated)| |8600 GT (GDDR3)||HD 3670| |8600 GS||HD 3650 (DDR3)| |7800 GS||HD 2600 XT| |7600 GT||X1800 GTO| |6800 Ultra||X1650 XT| |X850 XT PE| |X800 XT PE| |X850 XT| |X800 XT| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |GT 520||6480G (integrated)| |8600 GT (DDR2)||6410D (integrated)| |6800 GS (PCIe)||HD 3650 (DDR2)| |6800 GT||HD 2600 Pro| |X800 GTO2/GTO16| |X800 XL| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |6380G (integrated)| |6370D (integrated)| |6800 GS (AGP)||X1650 GT| |X850 Pro| |X800 Pro| |X800 GTO (256MB)| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |8600M GS||X1650 Pro| |7600 GS||X1600 XT| |7300 GT (GDDR3)||X800 GTO (128MB)| |6800||X800| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |HD 6320 (integrated)| |HD 6310 (integrated)| |HD 5450| |9400 GT||HD 4550| |8500 GT||HD 4350| |7300 GT (DDR2)||HD 2400 XT| |6800 XT||X1600 Pro| |6800LE||X1300 XT| |6600 GT||X800 SE| |X800 GT| |X700 Pro| |9800 XT| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |HD 6290 (integrated)| |HD 6250 (integrated)| |9400 (integrated)||HD 4290 (integrated)| |9300 (integrated)||HD 4250 (integrated)| |6600 (128-bit)||HD 4200 (integrated)| |FX 5950 Ultra||HD 3300 (integrated)| |FX 5900 Ultra||HD 3200 (integrated)| |FX 5900||HD 2400 Pro| |X1550| |X1300 Pro| |X700| |9800 Pro| |9800| |9700 Pro| |9700| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |X1050 (128-bit)| |FX 5900 XT||X600 XT| |FX 5800 Ultra||9800 Pro (128-bit)| |9600 XT| |9500 Pro| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |G 310| |G 210| |8400 G||Xpress 1250 (integrated)| |8300||HD 2300| |6200||X600 Pro| |FX 5700 Ultra||9800 LE| |4 Ti 4800||9600 Pro| |4 Ti 4600| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |9300M GS| |9300M G| |8400M GS||X1050 (64-bit)| |7300 GS||X300| |FX 5700, 6600 (64-bit)||9600| |FX 5600 Ultra||9550| |4 Ti4800 SE||9500| |4 Ti4400| |4 Ti4200| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |8300 (integrated)| |8200 (integrated)| |7300 LE||X1150| |7200 GS||X300 SE| |6600 LE||9600 LE| |6200 TC||9100| |FX 5700 LE||8500| |FX 5600| |FX 5200 Ultra| |3 Ti500| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |FX 5500||9250| |FX 5200 (128-bit)||9200| |3 Ti200||9000| |3| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |FX 7050 (integrated)||Xpress 1150 (integrated)| |FX 7025 (integrated)||Xpress 1000 (integrated)| |FX 6150 (integrated)||Xpress 200M (integrated)| |FX 6100 (integrated)||9200 SE| |FX 5200 (64-bit)| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |2 Ti 200| |2 Ti||7500| |2 Ultra| |4 MX 440| |2 GTS| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |2 MX 400||7200| |4 MX 420||7000| |2 MX 200||DDR| |256||LE| |SDR| |Nvidia GeForce||AMD Radeon| |Nvidia TNT||Rage 128| Finding Discounts on the Best Graphics Cards With all the GPU shortages these days, you’re unlikely to see huge sales on a graphics card, but you may find some savings by checking out the latest Newegg promo codes, Best Buy promo codes and Micro Center coupon codes. For even more information, check out our Graphics Card Buyer’s Guide. MORE: Best Graphics Cards for Gaming MORE: Graphics Card Power Consumption Tested MORE: How to Stress-Test Graphics Cards (Like We Do) MORE: CPU Benchmarks Want to comment on this story? Let us know what you think in the Tom’s Hardware Forums.

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