Here are best the list of best graphics card you can buy online.
- Simultaneous multi-projection
- VR ready
- Nvidia Ansel
- Nvidia GPU Boost 3.0
- Nvidia G-Sync
- Nvidia GameStream
- Vulkan API
- 1152 CUDA cores
- 3GB GDDR5 memory
- 192-bit memory bus
- Engine Clock: 1506MHz (Base)/1708MHz (Boosted)
- Memory Clock: 8GHz
- 400W PSU recommended
- 6-pin PCIe power connector
The 3GB version of the GTX 1060 is mostly the same as the full-fat 6GB version, but with a couple of key differences.
Obviously, the memory’s been halved. But more insidiously, the 3GB GTX 1060 actually disables one of the GP106 GPU’s ten streaming multiprocessors. That reduces the graphics card’s CUDA cores to 1152, down from the full-fat 6GB model’s 1280. Add some other under-the-hood changes, and the 3GB GTX 1060 becomes a subtly—yet materially—different GPU than the 6GB GTX 1060.
Alas. On the plus side, Nvidia says it won’t mix and match the differing GPU’s memory capacities. A 6GB GTX 1060 will always have the full 14nm GP106 “Pascal” GPU, while any 3GB versions you see will always pack the pared-down version of the processor.
the Pascal architecture-based GPU in the heart of the EVGA GTX 1060 3GB Gaming enables all sorts of fancy features found throughout the GTX 10-series lineup. That includes key additions like simultaneous multi-projection and async compute improvements, as well as handy extras like Ansel screenshots, Fast Sync, GPU Boost 3.0, and more. Importantly for this particular model, Pascal-based video cards also pack Nvidia’s superb fourth-generation delta color compression to ease memory demands.
- High-quality 1080p gaming
- Incredibly power efficient
- Affordable and available
- 3GB of RAM isn’t very future proof
- Limited RAM already requires texture compromises in some games
- 896 stream processors
- 2GB GDDR5 (4GB models available)
- 1,220MHz boost clock
- TDP: 150W (six-pin ATX power)
- Manufacturer: AMD
- Price: Rs. 15,900
The AMD Radeon RX 460 is the first card to use the new Polaris 11 GPU that features the code name Baffin. The Radeon RX 480 and RX 470 cards use the larger, more powerful Polaris 10 GPU. The Polair 11 GPU used on the Radeon RX 460 has 896 stream processors clocked at 1090MHz base and 1200MHz boost, 56 texture units and 16 ROPs. With these specs you are looking at half ROPS and less than half of the shaders of an Radeon RX 480. AMD Radeon RX 460 models will be available with both 2GB or 4GB of GDDR5 memory that runs on a 128-bit bus at speeds of at least 7Gbps (7.000MHz) as 112 GB/s of memory bandwidth. This card is rated at 2.2 TFLOPS of compute performance, which isn’t bad considering that the RX 460 has a TDP rating of under 75 Watts! This means that the 6-pin PCIe power connector is only needed for extreme power uses or those that want to overclock. Notice that these are minimums and that is because there is no actual reference design. AMD is letting all their board partners release custom boards for the RX 460 launch and is just giving guidance on minimum clock speeds and suggested retail pricing.
The XFX Radeon RX 460 4GB Double Dissipation graphics card performed about how we expected it to as it basically has half the performance of the AMD Radeon RX 480 8GB reference card. This isn’t a card that you can crank everything up on, but it does offer respectable performance with the latest DX12 features for a solid price point. We were also ecstatic that it overclocked so well. We were able to overclock the XFX Radeon RX 460 4GB video card by 10% on the core clock and got more than a 5% performance boost when gaming due to that healthy overclock.