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EVGA GeForce GTX 580 Superclocked 1536 MB GDDR5 PCI Express 2.0 2DVI/Mini-HDMI SLI Ready Limited Lifetime Warranty Graphics Card, 015-P3-1582-AR

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Available from these sellers.
  • GEForce GTX 580 Superclocked with 797 MHz core clock
  • PCI Express 2.0
  • 1536 MB 384-bit 0.4ns GDDR5 memory
  • 4050 MHz memory clock and 1594 MHz shader clock
  • NVIDIA 2-way, 3-way and 4-way SLI ready
3 new from $389.99 2 used from $259.99

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Style: Retail
  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "EVGA GeForce GTX 580 Superclocked 1536 MB GDDR5 PC...” from Amazon Warehouse Deals and save 49% off the $509.99 list price. Product is eligible for Amazon's 30-day returns policy and Prime or FREE Shipping. See all Used offers from Amazon Warehouse Deals.

Technical Details

Style: Retail
  • Brand Name: Unknown
  • Model: 015-P3-1582-AR
  • Item Package Quantity: 1
  • Graphics Coprocessor: GeForce GTX 580
  • Memory Technology: GDDR5 SDRAM
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Product Details

Style: Retail
  • Product Dimensions: 9.5 x 2.9 x 11.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 2.6 pounds
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B004BDOR6U
  • Item model number: 015-P3-1582-AR
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (47 customer reviews)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: November 9, 2010

Product Description

Style: Retail

Introducing the fastest DirectX 11 GPU, the EVGA GeForce GTX 580. This card rips through the latest DirectX 11 games with up to 8x the tessellation performance over competing GPUs, and runs quieter than the previous generation. Experience a whole new level of interactive gaming with SLI and combine up to three displays for the ultimate 3D gaming experience. With these features and more, the EVGA GeForce GTX 580 does not just dominate the competition, it obliterates it. Specifications include the GTX 580 (797MHz core clock) chipset, 1536MB of 0.4ns GDDR5 memory with a 4050 MHz effective memory clock and 194.4 GB/second memory bandwidth, 384 bit memory interface, 1594 MHz Shader Clock, 512 CUDA cores, 51 GT/s texture fill rate and PCI Express 2.0 compatibility. Additional features include Microsoft DirectX 11 Support, NVIDIA PhysX and NVIDIA PureVideo HD Technologies, NVIDIA 2-way, 3-way and 4-way SLI readiness, NVIDIA 3D Vision Surround readiness, NVIDIA CUDA technology with CUDA C/C++, DirectCompute 5.0, and OpenCL support, PCI-Express 2.0 support and OpenGL 4.1 support. Connections are 1 Mini-HDMI 1.4a connector and 2 Dual-Link DVI-I HDCP capable connectors. Package includes the EVGA Driver/software disc with EVGA Precision Tuning utility, 1 Mini-HDMI to HDMI cable, 1 DVI to VGA adaptor, 1 6-pin PCI-E power cable, 1 8-pin PCI-E Power Cable and a limited lifetime warranty if registered within 30 days at

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

So, I will just give you my opinions.
These gtx 580's are the next to best available except maybe the gtx 590's which are still beyond my pricing reach.
Lag free performance on any game, been playing FFXIV, and Crysis 2 on max settings, everything is perfect.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

31 of 32 people found the following review helpful By Jeff on June 17, 2011
Style Name: Retail Verified Purchase
I have to give it 5 stars because it delivers the promised performance, at remarkably stable and low temperatures (the stock cooler is excellent and a great reason to choose a reference design, it is extremely effective and very quiet for its performance - even under maximum load, temperatures are lower than any top-of-the-line nVidia card for generations). There are no multi-GPU rendering issues, as can affect multi-card configurations or multi-GPU on one card configurations. I don't aim that specifically at ATI, as nVidia has their fair share of driver difficulties as well, but in general a single GPU card is a safer bet for cutting edge games as any scaled multi-GPU setup will require a compatibility profile update in order to work correctly.

The card overclocks beautifully. I feel like I haven't even touched its maximum performance, yet at 1080p, there are no games that exceed my visual desires that would justify even higher settings. A 10% overclock over reference GTX 580 settings comes with a commensurate performance increase; it's my feeling, though I don't have any hard evidence, that these EVGA models are binned for superior performance, so the price premium isn't just for the stock moderate overclock, but for what I perceive as a higher likelihood of taking it further.

As mentioned, the temperatures are well-controlled. Absolutely no complaints there. The card is much quieter than the nVidia GTX 280 that it replaced, as well.

The problem comes in with the question of value. I don't want to go into a long tear about it, but you're just straight-up better off buying a
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43 of 47 people found the following review helpful By Ninjawithagun on November 12, 2010
Style Name: Retail
Okay, from the title of my review one would think this is going to be a negative review. NOT! I want to state right up front that this is a great video card. I won't go into an illustrious hardware review as there are plenty of computer hardware review websites out there that have conducted much better and more detailed analysis on the GTX580. So, I will just give you my opinions.

I just bought and installed three EVGA GTX580 Superclock (SC) cards as an upgrade from my "old" three EVGA GTX480 Superclock (SC) cards. The GTX480s have served me well and the only complaint I have is the fan noise they generate when under full load (when gaming or benchmarking). Here are the pros and cons that I have noted thus far when comparing the GTX580 SC to the GTX480 SC:


- Cost of the new GTX580 is reasonable; NVidia had to remain competitive and released the new GTX580 with a very reasonable sticker price while dropping the price of the "old" flagship GTX480 at the same time!

- Lower fan noise (5-7db difference under full load) when running a single or 2-way SLI configuration

- GTX580 runs cooler at idle and under full load (10C cooler at idle and about 5-7C cooler under full load)

- GTX580 performs better by 15-30% in every game and benchmark that I have ran (Crysis, Crysis Warhead, Metro 2033, Just Cause 2, Battlefield2, Alien VS Predator, 3DMark Vantage, Heaven 2.
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11 of 11 people found the following review helpful By R.B on June 2, 2011
Style Name: Retail Verified Purchase
In a room with an ambient temperature of about 75F, and in an Antec 1200 case (3 front 120mm intake, 2 rear 120mm exhaust, 1 top mounted 250mm exhaust) the GTX 580 idles (in P8, or low performance mode, which it idles in if you aren't playing a game) at 46C and an automatic fan speed around 40% (which is the minimum in the driver). At load (tested in Crysis, and a few other games) the card reaches about 68C, with a fan speed not much over 50%. It could be kept cooler, but anywhere above 50% and the GPU fan becomes audible over the case fans (in my setup, anyway). With the lifetime warranty of an EVGA card comes a few drawbacks. The first is the reference design of the card, that keeps temps around 5-10C warmer than the custom cooled designs of companies like MSI and Asus. This means less headroom for overclocking, although I have seen pretty competent overclocks on this particular card (I haven't tried myself, however) The second is the reference fan, which is louder than similar models from EVGA's competitors at the same speed. The up side to reference cooling is that air is pushed directly out the back of the card, instead of inside the case. This is a good feature for anyone without excellent ventilation in their case, because it takes the hot air away from the other components in the case.

Coming from an ATI HD4850 to the GTX 580 has been like night and day. All of my games run much faster (obviously), and unlike the HD 4850 (that got over 100 degrees Celcius at load, and idled at 70 Celcius) it doesn't sound like a vacuum cleaner as I'm trying to play games.

At $500, I assume that you know exactly what you are looking for in a card, or at least I would hope so.
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