|Screen Resolution||4096 x 2160|
|Max Screen Resolution||2560 x 1600|
|Memory Speed||6008 MHz|
|Graphics Coprocessor||GeForce GTX 780|
|Graphics Card Ram Size||3|
EVGA GeForce GTX780 SuperClocked w/EVGA ACX Cooler 3GB GDDR5 384bit, DVI-I, DVI-D, HDMI,DP, SLI Ready (03G-P4-2784-KR)
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- Microsoft DirectX 12 API (feature level 11_0) Support
- Chipset: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 780
- Core Clock: 967 MHz
- Video Memory: 3GB GDDR5
- Memory Interface: 384-bit
- Max Resolution: 4096 x 2160
- Connectors: DVI-I, DVI-D, HDMI, DisplayPort
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Top Customer Reviews
From my research, this card is the fastest clocked version of the card with excellent boosting over the normal boosted amount. I've gotten over 1250 Mhz on the card with the easy to use overclock program completely stable with heating staying around 57C.
Just to state the obvious, this card will own every game you throw at it with all Ultra settings maxed (aside from Crysis 3, which can be at ultra with toned down AA). If you want a card that will last for a few years with High-Ultra settings guaranteed, this card seems to be a clear winner. In fact, by using the simple over-clocking system, you will get better frame-rates than if you used a Titan card (anywhere from 7-20 frames higher in many games). For the price to performance ratio that is amazing.
For video/photo/3D editors, THIS is your go-to card. The Quadro cards are advertised for pro-editors; however, this card has more CUDA-cores (by a good margin) and performance gains that make paying the thousand/s for the pro cards seem silly by comparison. For those who may or may not know, the Adobe Collection (Premiere, After Effects, Photoshop, etc.), for instance, utilize the CUDA-cores for GREAT performance gains. The Mercury Playback Engine (available in CS5, 5.5, 6, and CC) works with your CPU, Ram, and "certified" GPU. Most Nvidia cards are not compatible because Nvidia wants you to use the more expensive Quadro cards. By using a very, very simple hack, all Nvidia cards with over 1GB of VRam will work.Read more ›
I will update this review once I start playing with 120fps and in 3D with my new monitor. I will also update this when I overclock it.
I took away a star because you arent able to turn the fan speed below 39% to make it ultra quiet. Still running smooth with 120 fps and 3D blu rays. I play Borderlands 2 maxed out completely and it never drops below 80 fps, usually at a smooth 100-120.
I would say that Tomb Raider and Deadspace 3 look the best with 120Hz. I'm still liking this card. However if you're in the market for a high end video card, just wait until the new AMD R9's come out and get reviewed because two things might happen. 1, the prices on Nvidia stuff might decrease or 2, the AMD will be better than the GTX780. Just wait a few more days because the Card should be out within 2 weeks max.
So some of the new AMD cards are out and they aren't all that impressive. I guess we'll see what happens when the R9 290x comes out. Hopefully it drops Nvidia prices because I would LOVE to run 2 of these cards in SLI. Everything is still running smooth, with one minor hiccup. At a certain fan speed percentage (not sure exactly what because I need to look into it) it makes a whining sound.Read more ›
Shoot me an e-mail at email@example.com. I believe I have a solution that will take care of your fanspeed issue.
Thanks for your review!
EDIT: As you can see from the updated review, we've worked with Gabe to set him up with a BIOS that allows for a lower fan speed. We're continuing to stay in touch to make sure everything works properly.
Certainly, the GTX680 (which this card is replacing) was, and still is, a great performing card, but its GK104 die represents nothing more than a mid-range Kepler, and Nvidia charging top of the line price for the GK104, when they had GK110 in the pipelines, seems purely greed-driven.
Perhaps I shouldn't be the one complaining since I did happily purchase the 680 on release day, but I did feel slighted, especially now, ~1 year later, with Nvidia finally releasing the GK110 in a consumer-grade card (I don't really consider Titan consumer-grade, nor does Nvidia).
Enough with my ramblings, let's get to the card itself.
The packaging, in lieu with the standard EVGA affair, is as you would expect ... plain.
I do like the nice touches such as the anti-static wrapped cables/adapters, stickers, and posters. However, there are no bundled games (Metro 2033) or 3DMark Pro which EVGA has started to offer, but the utility CD does come with some interesting tools such as the EVGA Pixel Clock, which allows compatible LCD monitors to run with higher-than-default refresh rate (search LCD Monitor Overclock for more information).
The card itself is nicely built. Not as fancy as the reference 780/690/Titan's metal cooler with plexiglass cover, but the plastic construct does feel fairly solid and *premium*, and certainly an upgrade from the typical flimsy plastic affair.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Awesome card. Awesome performance. Never had a problem. I will be sad to let this card go when the new Nvidia Pascal cards hit the market this May/June. Read morePublished 2 months ago by ManAmal
Pretty good. Worth the ~$400 I payed for it. Runs pretty much all games at high settings at 1080p 60fps.Published 3 months ago by Spencer Gurnee
This card is an absolute beast, even after 2 years of use. EVGA makes great product and Nvidia makes great chipsets. Read morePublished 4 months ago by B. Miller
Got this used. This unit was installed in a video rig and is performing great! Planning on adding a second one soon to boost CUDA performance for premiere pro cc.Published 7 months ago by Trevor
After 2 years, love this card. Handle everything I throw at it ex. Arma 3, GTA V, Battlefield 4.Published 8 months ago by Kenny Chavez