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ASUS GeForce GTX TITAN X Graphics Card, 12GB GDDR5 384-Bit, PCI Express 3.0 HDCP Ready SLI Support Video Card (GTXTITANX-12GD5)

by Asus
4.3 out of 5 stars 24 customer reviews
| 28 answered questions

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  • ASUS GU Tweak Utility- Real-time and intuitive tweaking
  • Gigantic 12 GB DDR5 Memory for the best gaming experience & the best resolution
  • NVIDIA G-SYNC delivers the smoothest and fastest framing experience
2 new from $2,374.05 3 used from $1,179.99

Product Description

ASUS GTX Titan X graphics card is powered by the brand-new GeForce GTX Titan X graphics-processing unit (GPU) and bundled with a free 1-year premium license of customized ASUS GPU Tweak and XSplit Gamecaster for advanced overclocking and online streaming. With 12GB of super-fast GDDR5 video memory, NVIDIA GPU Boost 2.0 and G-SYNC technologies, the ASUS GTX Titan X is a graphics powerhouse for the ultimate gaming experience.

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Technical Details

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Summary : Screen Size, Screen Resolution, Graphics Coprocessor, Graphics Card RAM

Additional Information

Warranty & Support

Amazon.com Return Policy:You may return any new computer purchased from Amazon.com that is "dead on arrival," arrives in damaged condition, or is still in unopened boxes, for a full refund within 30 days of purchase. Amazon.com reserves the right to test "dead on arrival" returns and impose a customer fee equal to 15 percent of the product sales price if the customer misrepresents the condition of the product. Any returned computer that is damaged through customer misuse, is missing parts, or is in unsellable condition due to customer tampering will result in the customer being charged a higher restocking fee based on the condition of the product. Amazon.com will not accept returns of any desktop or notebook computer more than 30 days after you receive the shipment. New, used, and refurbished products purchased from Marketplace vendors are subject to the returns policy of the individual vendor.
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Its hard to build a system that is futureproof but its possible. If you are looking for a videocard that can run all current games and future titles for at least three years at constant 60fps and more this is a card for you. I dont understand reviews that say you need this card only if you are going 4K. Yes the 12gb of texture memory is a bit of an overkill even at 4k since there are only few games that utilize more than 6GB. However, if you are gamer that doesn't like upgrading often and likes the glorious 60fps experience you should buy this card.

For the price you're essentially securing a top GPU that is DX 12 compatible and has enough juice to run games at resolutions higher than 1080. Nvidia's next architecture (Pascal) will debut in 2016 with cards coming out in 2017. The most promising technology are the NVLink (PCI Express replacement) and the unified memory that will allow CPU and GPU both access main system memory and memory on the graphics card, so until that nothing is going to beat TItan X. This ensures you will not need to buy a new card every time there is an announcement for one because you have the superior product. Titan X is an iconic product that will be considered a relic when Pascal based Titan comes out because Maxwell reached its limit in the form of Titan X. When GTX 980 Ti comes out I am more than certain it will be a butchered version of Titan X that would be cheaper and will have less memory.

I built an X58 based system in 2010 with 2 SLI GTX 680 and it served me well until X99 was announced. Surely I paid more back in 2010 but I did enjoy the performance of a system that was powerful enough to play any game I wanted at 60fps until I got an QHD display (not 4K yet).
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I can only recommend this card if you have a 4k monitor or something like an Asus ROG swift and want to play modern AAA titles. I personally own the LG Cinema 4k monitor. Previously I was using dual EVGA 780ti classifieds. They are excellent cards, but they felt limited with the 3gb of vram.

I ran into my first major issues with the 780ti's when playing the witcher 3. I had to drop everything down to medium settings to get above 40 fps. At ultra I was sitting around 10 fps. I sold the two 780ti's and used to proceeds to buy the beast that is the Titan X. I have a very good reason for choosing this card over something like the 295x2. AMD has in the past given me a poor user experience, especially with crossfire. There is a good reason that card is cheaper than the Titan X. 12 GB of vram seems extreme but it is really not when considering that some games can easily use 4-6GB at 4k, 12 GB will come in handy with SLI and future games for years to come.

This card is not for everyone and most people will find the 980/980ti a more sensible purchase. But those who want the best single GPU experience and have the cash to spare should definitely put this at the top of their list. Its about a sensible as buying a Lamborghini, but it sure is fun.

One other thing to note is that physically, the card is gorgeous. It feels like it actually cost $1000. The cooler seems to be keeping up just fine in normal gaming. In benchmarks (heaven and 3d mark) it hits 80c, but benchmarks don't give you the full story. In normal gaming the card will sit in the 60-70c range assuming 70F ambient temps in the home, good case flow, and a custom fan profile. Without a fan profile, the card will try to run at 83-85C all the time and that is simply beyond my comfort zone.
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Verified Purchase
Inside Of GM200 Full Maxwell Big Daddy
Whats this difference between this and earlier iterations?

In-Depth On The SMM
Maxwell Adds Performance Using Less Power. In short, the company says it increased utilization of the SMM by reconfiguring its resources.

Like the GeForce GTX 980 and 970 introduced to last September, GM200 is based on Nvidia’s efficient Maxwell architecture. Instead of GM204’s four Graphics Processing Clusters, you get six. And with four Streaming Multiprocessors per GPC, that adds up to 24 SMMs across the GPU. Multiply out the 128 CUDA cores per SMM and you get GeForce GTX Titan X’s total of 3072. Eight texture units per SMM add up to 192—with a base core clock rate of 1000MHz, that’s 192 GTex/s (the original GeForce GTX Titan was rated at 188, despite its higher texture unit count).

Like the SMMs found in GM204, GM200 exposes 96KB of shared memory and 48KB of texture/L1 cache, doubling what it had in the GeForce GTX 750 Ti’s GM107. The other architectural elements are similar though; each SMM is broken up into four blocks, with their own instruction buffer, warp scheduler and pair of dispatch units. In fact, so much is carried over that double-precision math is still specified at 1/32 the rate of FP32, even though GM200 is the Maxwell family’s big daddy. Incidentally, an upcoming Quadro card based on the same GPU shares this fate. If FP64 performance is truly important to you, Nvidia would likely suggest one of its Tesla boards..

Some people feel that NVIDIA has been dishonest because it has omitted the FP64 performance, and is still charging a premium for this single card solution.
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