5700 xt reference

5700 xt reference DEFAULT
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AMD App Acceleration

AMD App Accelerator creates a “co-processing” environment in which the compute processing potential in your AMD Radeon™ Graphics processor works together with the system central processor, to accelerate enabled applications.

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AMD Eyefinty Technology

Run multiple displays from a single graphics board and expand your gaming field of view across all displays.

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AMD HD Media Accelerator

Conclusively enable superior video playback quality with advanced hardware post-processing algorithms.

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AMD HD3D Technology

Supports the latest stereoscopic 3D content and display technologies.
Play 3D games, watch Blu-ray 3D videos, and edit 3D photos on your 3D Monitors, TV, or projector.

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AMD PowerPlay™ Technology

AMD PowerPlay™ Technology dynamically adjusts clockspeeds in response to GPU load, saving power for just when you need it.

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AMD PowerTune Technology

Maximizes performance under load conditions by dynamically increasing the GPU engine clock to take advantage of unused TDP headroom. Also allows users to configure their own TDP limit, within a provided range, for even higher performance or more power efficiency.

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AMD XConnect™ Ready

Now it’s easier than ever to connect and use an external Radeon™ graphics card. With AMD XConnect™ technology, external GPU enclosures configured with Radeon™ Graphics can easily connect and disconnect to a compatible ultrathin notebook or 2-in-1 over Thunderbolt™ 31 at any time, just like a USB flash drive-a first for external GPUs!

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HDMI

Integrated high speed HDMI output with 1080p 120Hz 3D Stereoscopic support, and 4K resolution display support.

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Microsoft DirectX® 12

Get intense gaming performance and unrivalled image quality with stunning 3D visual effects, realistic lighting and lifelike imagery.

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Microsoft Windows® 10 Support

Comprehensive OS supports the latest Windows10 functionality and Driver support.
(** some products only support 64bit OS, please visit website on www.powercolor.com for details**)

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Microsoft Windows® 7 Support

Comprehensive OS supports the latest Windows7 functionality and Driver support.
(** some products only support 64bit OS, please visit website on www.powercolor.com for details**)

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PCIe® 4.0 Support

The AMD Radeon™ RX 6000 Series graphics cards feature PCIe® 4.0, with a throughput of 16 GT/s which enables two times the bandwidth compared to PCIe® 3.0.

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Radeon™ Chill

A power-saving feature that dynamically regulates frame rate based on your in-game movements. Radeon™ Chill can improve power efficiency and can lower temperatures for supported products and games when enabled through Radeon™ Software.

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Radeon™ VR Ready Premium

Escape into lifelike realms of virtual reality experiences with Radeon VR Ready Premium solutions.

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RDNA Architecture

RDNA architecture is engineered for the next generation of high-performance gaming. It’s the DNA that powers your games, the DNA that brings your games to life, the DNA that keeps evolving, the DNA that brings your games to life.

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RX 5700 GDDR6 Memory

Equipped with 8GB of advanced RX 5700 GDDR6 Memory to provide high bandwidth of up to 448 GB/s, enabling 1440p performance for today’s most demanding games.

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TRUE AUDIO TECHNOLOGY

True to life echoes, convolution reverbs and fuller sounding environments with increased voices and audio objects deliver a richer and more immersive gaming soundscape.

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UEFI Support

Better security by helping protect the pre-startup—or pre-boot—process against bootkit attacks and faster startup times and resuming from hibernation.

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Virtual Super Resolution

Get quality that rivals 4K, even on a 1080p display while playing your favorite online games thanks to AMD's VSR.

The entire information provided herein are for reference only.
PowerColor reserves the right to modify or revise the content at anytime without prior notice.

Sours: https://www.powercolor.com/product?id=1562139911

No, AMD Hasn’t Quit Making Reference 5700 and 5700 XT GPUs

RX5700XT-GPU

There’s an odd rumor going around that AMD has killed off its reference RX 5700 and RX 5700 XT GPU designs, or that it intends to do so once AIB’s custom cards are in-market. It started with French site Cowcatland, which ran the following headline:

CowCotLand

The translation of that headline states that AMD’s reference GPUs for the 5700 and 5700 XTSEEAMAZON_ET_135 See Amazon ET commerce have both reached EOL status only five weeks post-launch. It’s not true. According to AMD, the goal and point here are not to compete with AIB partners. “We expect there will continue to be strong supply of Radeon RX 5700 series graphics cards in the market, with multiple designs starting to arrive from our AIB partners,” AMD said. “As is standard practice, once the inventory of the AMD reference cards has been sold, AMD will continue to support new partner designs with Radeon RX 5700 series reference design kit.”

AMD provides reference designs for AIBs that want to speed cards to market without designing their own reference coolers or graphics boards. Early boards are typically based on these reference products. The delay between AIB shipments and reference card availability can be relatively short or can lag for some weeks. Some fans are unhappy that it’s been five weeks at this point without AIB designs, though we’ve seen this happen with Nvidia launches as well in the past. AMD isn’t killing off its reference cards, and they’ll still be manufactured going forward.

The enthusiast community isn’t particularly happy with the delay in blower cards or the fact that these cards are blowers, or the fact that the 5700 and 5700 XT remain noisier than equivalent Nvidia GPUs. The hope, therefore, is that dual or triaxial fan coolers will provide better acoustics than AMD’s default reference designs. This is, generally speaking, a pretty good bet.

Having tested the 5700, 5700 XT, Vega 64, Radeon VII, and an associated mixture of 2060, 2070, 2080, and 2080 Ti parts (both made by Nvidia and not), I’d say that honestly, the battle over a blower versus an open-air cooler can be a little inflated. Thermally, there’s an obvious difference between the two solutions (blowers exhaust hot air, while open-air coolers just move it around inside the chassis). What that difference means for your system depends a lot on what your system preconditions are. Open-air coolers can offer higher-performance in roomy cases with good airflow, while blowers provide more consistent results. The relative volume of the two solutions depends on their cooler design. A blower can be louder than an open-air cooler or vice-versa. The 5700 XT (a blower) is far quieter than Vega 64 (another blower). Vega 64 and the Radeon VII (an open-air design) have very similar noise profiles.

One interesting thing about reviews of Navi, however, is the degree to which the noise measurements from different review sites diverge. Anandtech, for example, reports that the 5700 XT is a 54dB(A) solution compared with 61dB for the Radeon Vega 64.

This 54/61dB(A) solution seems to conform more closely to my own subjective experience of using the Radeon Vega 64, Radeon VII, 5700 XT, and associated Nvidia GPUs.SEEAMAZON_ET_135 See Amazon ET commerce The reason why I say this is because, to my own ear, the 5700 XT is vastly better than either the Radeon 64 or Radeon VII, both of which recall the Bad Old Days of loud GPUs like the R9 290X.

Other reviews, however, make very different claims:

Guru3D claims that the Vega 64 and Radeon 5700 XT are identical in terms of db(A) and that the Radeon VII is significantly louder. Since distance from target obviously impacts noise measurements, I’m not concerned with the fact that Anandtech and Guru3D measure different levels of sound. What’s far more interesting is that one article shows Vega 64 and 5700 XT as comparable, while the other very much does not.

TechPowerUp has a third distribution, with the 5700 XT and 5700 scoring identically and the Radeon VII below the Vega 64. Three well-regarded websites for tech reviews, three distinct results. Based on my own subjective experience, the one that “looks” the most correct is Anandtech’s — but noise measurements are going to be impacted by a number of factors, including relative levels of background noise, case-open testing versus case-closed, the distance from the target, and the equipment used to perform the test. It’s also possible that individual GPU variation is at work here as well.

In my own opinion, the 5700 and 5700 XT are firmly on the “Quiet enough” side of the “Is this GPU quiet enough to use or not?” It is not as quiet as the RTX 2060 or 2070 that we tested for the same review. It is considerably quieter than the Radeon VII or Vega 64. I have been known to wear earplugs when testing both of those cards in case-open configuration to avoid hearing damage, though the fact that I already have fan-related hearing damage in my left ear has also made me paranoid of harming it further. I’ve used a Vega 64 in my own system and disliked how noisy it was for gaming without headphones. The Radeon 5700 XT doesn’t cause the same issue.

Radeon AIB cards have often been quieter than the reference designs and so it’s likely this will continue to be the case. Whether these cards will offer reasonable values for the money is something we’ll check when they hit the market in larger quantities. Reference card designs will continue to exist alongside these newer cards as well.

Now Read:

Sours: https://www.extremetech.com/gaming/296499-no-amd-hasnt-quit-making-reference-5700-and-5700-xt-gpus
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AMD Radeon RX 5700 XT and Radeon RX 5700 Review

11/21/2019 Update: Since the initial launch of of AMD's initial Navi cards in mid-July,  we've tested some higher-clocked third-party variants, like the Sapphire Nitro+ RX 5700XT that deliver better out-of-the-box performance and colorful aesthetics.

AMD’s propensity for slowly dribbling out information about upcoming products keeps our news desk buzzing but also serves to illustrate the company’s play book months in advance. That drawn-out tease definitely worked against AMD last generation. By the time Radeon RX Vega landed in our lab, expectations had boiled over beyond what the card could deliver, particularly at its cryptocurrency-affected prices.

This time around, AMD used the Electronic Entertainment Expo in Los Angeles as the launch pad for a Navi deets, pouring out all the architectural details it was willing to divulge with less than 24 hours to write it up, then complicating matters by prohibiting audio or video recordings of the technical deep dives. But even rushing the particulars for reasons unknown couldn’t stop Nvidia from squeezing in a Turing refresh prior to Radeon RX 5700 and Radeon RX 5700 XT availability.

The two Navi-based cards originally took aim at GeForce RTX 2070 and GeForce RTX 2060. Just days before reviews were scheduled to go live, however, AMD found itself staring down the barrel of GeForce RTX 2060, 2060 Super, and 2070 Super. Its hardware was already baked, so the company turned another dial to stay competitive: it dropped the price of Radeon RX 5700 XT to $400, matching GeForce RTX 2060 Super, and lowered Radeon RX 5700 to $350, pulling up alongside GeForce RTX 2060. AMD is clearly feeling good enough about its performance story to go up against the GeForces at identical pricing. Are either of these Radeons among the best graphics cards or is AMD underestimating the appeal of real-time ray tracing support?

A Navi Recap

Check out AMD Announces Radeon RX 5700 XT and RX 5700: Navi Takes the Fight to GeForce RTX for a quick recap of Navi’s architectural basics, including its redesigned Compute Units and cache hierarchy changes.

Meet Radeon RX 5700 XT

Both AMD Radeon RX 5700-series cards are based on the same Navi GPU. Manufactured on TSMC’s 7nm FinFET process and composed of 10.3 billion transistors, these chips occupy a scant 251 mm². Vega was much larger. Manufactured on GlobalFoundries’ 14nm LPP process, it packed 12.5 billion transistors into a 495 mm² die. For some additional context, Nvidia’s competing GeForce RTX 2060-series cards employ TU106, a 10.8-billion-transistor chip measuring 445 mm² and built using TSMC’s 12nm FinFET process.

We confirmed with AMD that Radeon RX 5700 XT employs a fully-enabled version of the Navi GPU—no part of the chip is turned off to improve yields or leave room for a more resource-rich model in the future. It exposes 40 RDNA Compute Units, each with 64 Stream processors, totaling 2,560 ALUs across the processor. The CUs host four texture units, just as they did in AMD’s Graphics Core Next design, adding up to 160 in a complete Navi GPU. Four render back-ends per quadrant are capable of 16 pixels per clock cycle, yielding 64 ROPs.

That’s clearly a more compact configuration than Radeon RX Vega 64, which featured 64 CUs with 4,096 Stream processors and 256 texture units. And yet our benchmarks will show that Radeon RX 5700 XT averages 15%-higher frame rates than Vega 64. Almost 60% of the architecture’s speed-up comes from performance per clock enhancements, according to AMD. Another 25% is attributable to gains enabled by 7nm manufacturing. The reminder falls under design frequency and power improvement, which includes more effective clock gating.

The specifications for Radeon RX 5700 XT curiously define its base clock rate as “up to 1,605 MHz.” At first, we didn’t think anything of this. After subjecting the 5700 XT to synthetic workloads like FurMark, however, and observing frequencies as low as 1,575 MHz, it appears that the base can be violated under the right (or wrong) conditions, favoring a consistent acoustic experience over strict performance boundaries. AMD also specifies a Game GPU clock of “up to 1,755 MHz” and a Boost GPU clock of “up to 1,905 MHz.” As you might guess, both ratings are subject to certain conditions. In fact, we saw Boost frequencies well above 1,905 MHz at the start of many games. As the card warms up, though, expect to see clock rates closer to the Game GPU clock.

Let’s just throw this out there: We’d prefer that AMD not create a third frequency rating. Because it is fleeting, it’s subject to abuse. In fact, AMD is already using that peak figure to calculate its 9.75 TFLOPS FP32 performance figure. The more sustainable 1,755 MHz Game GPU clock translates to 9 TFLOPS, and that just doesn’t look as thunderous next to GeForce RTX 2060 Super’s 7.2 TFLOPS, right? Navi does carry over support for rapid-packed math, so AMD cites half-precision performance of up to 19.5 TFLOPS.

An aggregate 256-bit pathway is populated by 8GB of GDDR6 operating at 14 Gb/s. This gives Radeon RX 5700 XT up to 448 GBps of memory bandwidth—slightly less than Radeon RX Vega 64’s 484 GBps but significantly more than Radeon RX 590’s 256 GBps. AMD claims other notable improvements throughout Navi’s memory hierarchy, from reduced congestion in its 4MB L2 cache to a new 128KB L1 cache per quadrant that helps reduce latency.

AMD considers PCIe 4.0 support one of its most noteworthy competitive advantages. The Radeon RX 5700 XT and standard 5700 both enable the latest standard’s 16 GT/s transfer rate on compatible platforms. However, we don’t have the requisite hardware to test for PCIe 4.0’s theoretical 32 GBps of throughput (two of our other labs received the X570-based setups for Ryzen testing). If AMD is going to say the time isn’t right for hardware-accelerated ray tracing, then surely the need for more bus bandwidth falls ever further down the priority list for gamers.

Although Radeon RX 5700 XT hosts a much more sophisticated GPU than Radeon RX 590 and is indeed faster than Radeon RX Vega 64, its total board power rating is 225W. That’s the same TBP as RX 590. As we’ll see in our power analysis, the 5700 XT dutifully obeys this ceiling, too.

AMD covers Navi 10 with a much more artistic shroud than we’ve seen the company use previously. Representatives claim the contour design helps optimize airflow and minimize acoustic output, and we can attest that the 5700 XT is one of the quietest AMD reference cards we've tested. An aluminum alloy shell wraps around this card’s top, front, and bottom, enveloping the entire cooler. One end is open, facilitating ambient air intake, yet is still decorated with red pinstripes, Radeon branding, and black-painted aluminum fins.

The other end is loaded with slats for ventilation. Three DisplayPort 1.4 connectors and one HDMI 2.0b interface run along the PCB’s edge. It’s worth noting that Navi is AMD’s first GPU with Display Stream Compression technology, supporting 4K monitors at 144 Hz through a single cable without resorting to chroma subsampling.  

Up top, eight- and six-pin auxiliary connectors feed the 5700 XT’s seven-phase power system. Another pair of pin stripes add a sporty accent, while that Radeon logo lights up red.

Around back, an aluminum plate covers most of the PCA, protecting it from accidental drops.

Ambient air is pulled in to the 70mm centrifugal fan and blown through an array of aluminum fins sitting on top of a vapor chamber cooler. The heated air is exhausted out the back of your chassis rather than recirculated. Of course, the downside of this design is more noise than many axial fan-based solutions and less airflow, resulting in higher GPU temperatures.

AMD’s reference 5700 XT is quite a bit longer than Nvidia’s GeForce RTX 2060 Super: it measures 10.75 inches from the expansion bracket to back edge. The Nvidia card is roughly 9 inches long in comparison. They’re close to the same height though, and the two cards similarly fit into a dual-slot form factor. It comes as no surprise that AMD’s vapor chamber adds notable heft. Whereas the reference GeForce RTX 2060 Super registers 2lb 2.2oz on our scale, Radeon RX 5700 XT weighs in at 2lb 7.2oz.

Meet Radeon RX 5700

Radeon RX 5700 is a close relative of the higher-end model. It’s based on the same graphics processor, sits on the same circuit board, and utilizes a similar thermal solution. The 5700’s appearance just isn’t as fancy. An aluminum shroud does wrap around the cooler, including its back edge. But instead of LED lighting, racing stripes, or textured ridges, it’s a plain shade of flat grey with a couple of red Radeon decals. That's fine by us; the clean colors and lines look good.

A 185W board power rating justifies eight- and six-pin auxiliary connectors up top, along with the same 70mm blower-style fan and vapor chamber cooler found on Radeon RX 5700 XT. You don’t get a backplate this time around. Nevertheless, Radeon RX 5700 still weighs more than GeForce RTX 2060 Super. At 2lb 3.2oz, it carries an extra ounce around its hips.

AMD brings similar display connectivity here, so you get three DisplayPort connectors and one HDMI port.

Under the hood, Navi is trimmed down slightly. Thirty-six of the chip’s 40 Compute Units remain active, cutting its Stream processor and texture unit count to 2,304 and 144, respectively. AMD also detunes Navi’s clock rates. The base frequency is “up to 1,465 MHz,” the Game clock is “up to 1,625 MHz,” and the so-called Boost rating is “up to 1,725 MHz.” AMD uses those figures to claim a peak FP32 rate of 7.95 TFLOPS, though a more practical specification would land between the Boost and Game frequencies based on our measurements.

Aside from the four missing CUs, Navi remains otherwise intact for Radeon RX 5700. That means all its caches remain active, along with the 256-bit memory bus hosting 8GB of 14 Gb/s GDDR6.

Priced at $350, Radeon RX 5700 finds itself going up against GeForce RTX 2060.

Radeon RX 5700 XTGeForce RTX 2060 SuperRadeon RX 5700GeForce RTX 2060 FE
Architecture (GPU)RDNA (Navi 10)Turing (TU106)RDNA (Navi 10)Turing (TU106)
ALUs2560217623041920
Peak FP32 Compute(Based on Typical Boost)9 TFLOPS7.2 TFLOPS7.5 TFLOPS6.45 TFLOPS
Tensor CoresN/A272N/A240
RT CoresN/A34N/A30
Texture Units160136144120
Base Clock Rate1605 MHz1470 MHz1465 MHz1365 MHz
Nvidia Boost/AMD Game Rate1755 MHz1650 MHz1625 MHz1680 MHz
AMD Boost Rate1905 MHzN/A1725 MHzN/A
Memory Capacity8GB GDDR68GB GDDR68GB GDDR66GB GDDR6
Memory Bus256-bit256-bit256-bit192-bit
Memory Bandwidth448 GB/s448 GB/s448 GB/s336 GB/s
ROPs64646448
L2 Cache4MB4MB4MB3MB
TDP225W175W185W160W
Transistor Count10.3 billion10.8 billion10.3 billion10.8 billion
Die Size251 mm²445 mm²251 mm²445 mm²

How We Tested Radeon RX 5700 XT and Radeon RX 5700

AMD shipped us its Radeon RX 5700 and 5700 XT cards with plenty of time to test. But Nvidia cut in with the GeForce RTX 2060 Super and 2070 Super, condensing our schedule considerably. Regardless, we still managed to test all four cards on a brand-new platform powered by Intel’s Core i7-8086K six-core CPU on a Z370 Aorus Ultra Gaming motherboard with 64GB of a Corsair CMK128GX4M8A2400OC14 kit. We’re still using a couple of 500GB Crucial MX200 SSDs for our gaming suite, along with Noctua’s NH-D15S heat sink/fan combo.

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Of course, this required building a new library of data with a limited amount of time to do it. We started with a selection of cards relevant to the new GeForces, and then added AMD’s Radeon RX 5700-series boards. From Nvidia, that includes GeForce RTX 2080, GeForce RTX 2070, GeForce RTX 2060, GeForce GTX 1080 Ti, GeForce GTX 1080, GeForce GTX 1070 Ti, and GeForce GTX 1070. All of those cards are represented by Nvidia’s own Founders Edition models except for the 1070 Ti, which is an MSI GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Gaming 8G. AMD’s own Radeon VII is part of the comparison as well, along with Sapphire’s Nitro+ Radeon RX Vega 64 and Nitro+ Radeon RX Vega 56. Those partner cards ensure we don’t see the frequency/throttling issues encountered with our reference models.

Our benchmark selection includes Battlefield VDestiny 2, Far Cry 5, Final Fantasy XV, Forza Horizon 4, Grand Theft Auto VMetro ExodusShadow of the Tomb RaiderStrange BrigadeTom Clancy’s The Division 2Tom Clancy’s Ghost Recon WildlandsThe Witcher 3 and Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus.

The testing methodology we're using comes from PresentMon: Performance In DirectX, OpenGL, And Vulkan. In short, these games are evaluated using a combination of OCAT and our own in-house GUI for PresentMon, with logging via GPU-Z.

We’re using driver build 431.16 for Nvidia’s GeForce RTX 2060 and 2070 Super and build 430.86 for all the other Nvidia cards. On AMD’s side, we’re using Adrenalin 2019 Edition 19.6.3 for all three existing cards, plus 19.7.1 for the Radeon RX 5700-series cards.

MORE: Best Graphics Cards

MORE: GPU Benchmarks

MORE: All Graphics Content

Current page: AMD Radeon RX 5700 XT and Radeon RX 5700 Review

Next PagePerformance Results: 2560 x 1440
Chris Angelini is an Editor Emeritus at Tom's Hardware US. He edits hardware reviews and covers high-profile CPU and GPU launches.
Sours: https://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/amd-radeon-rx_5700-rx_5700_xt,6216.html

BUILT FOR THE GAMER

Manufacturer XFX

Model Number RX-57XT8MFD6

Product Name AMD Radeon™ RX 5700

Product Description RADEON RX 5700 XT 8GB D6 3xDP HDMI

Launch Date July 7,2019

UPC Number 778656077423

Specifications

Bus Type PCI-E 4.0

Base Clock 1605MHz

Game Clock, up to 1755MHz

Boost Clock, up to 1905MHz

Stream Processors 2560

Memory Bus 256 bit

Memory Clock 14 Gbps

Memory Size 8 GB

Memory Type GDDR6

Card Profile Dual

Thermal Solution Blower fan

"Game Clock" is the expected GPU clock when running in typical gaming applications, set to typical TGP (Total Graphics Power). Actual individual game clock results may vary.

Outputs

Dual link Support Y

Max Supported Resolution (DIGITAL) 4096 x 2160

Output - Display Port 3

Output - HDMI 1

Features

Display Port ready 1.4

HDMI Ready 2.0b

Requirements

External Power - 8-pins 1

External Power - 6-pins 1

Minimum Power Supply Requirement 600 watt

XFX Recommended Power Supply XFX 600W PSU

Sours: https://www.xfxforce.com/gpus/radeon-tm-rx-5700-xt-8gb-gddr6-3xdp-hdmi

Xt reference 5700

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  • Sours: https://www.sapphiretech.com/en/consumer/21293-01-40g-radeon-rx-5700-xt-8g-gddr6
    Sapphire RX 5700 XT Nitro+, Another Top Notch 5700 XT

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