|Max Screen Resolution||2560 x 1600|
|Memory Speed||1000 MHz|
|Graphics Coprocessor||AMD Radeon|
|Graphics Card Ram Size||4 GB|
Sapphire Radeon NITRO R9 Fury 4GB HBM HDMI/DVI-D PCI-Express Graphics Card 11247-03-40G
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- 1 x DVI-D;1 x HDMI;3 x DisplayPort;High Bandwidth Memory
- Interface PCI-Express 3.0;POWER EFFICIENCY>3X the performance per watt of GDDR5
- System Requirement-750 Watt Power Supply (Suggestion),2 x 8-pin AUX Power Connector,4 x 8-pin AUX Power Connector is required for CrossFireX™ system,CD-ROM or DVD-ROM drive for installing software
- GPU-3584 Stream Processors
- AMD Freesync technology;SMALL FORM FACTORS-94% less PCB surface area than GDDR5
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Sapphire Radeon NITRO R9 Fury 4GB HBM HDMI / DVI-D / TRIPLE DP Tri-X OC+ (UEFI) PCI-Express Graphics Card. PCI Express 2.0 or higher version based PC is required with one X16 lane graphics slot available on the motherboard in order for the card to be compatible with.
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-It trades blows with a $450 1070 in DX11 games
-It nearly matches a 1080 in DX12/Vulkan games
-It costs 10% more than a 480, while performing 30% better.
The only cons to consider are the lack of 4K over HDMI, and the fact that 4GB of VRAM is not enough for 4K gaming in the long run. But considering there are DP-HDMI2.0 adapters and even the new Titan can't reliably game in 4K long-term, this is the perfect card for today anyways.
Before anyone brings up power-usage, just use AMD's frame-cap feature. At stock settings my card averages 200w while gaming, and idles at ~15w. Oh and it is massive so check dimensions!
Unigine Valley benchmark test at 2560x1440P resolution.
Rx 480: 60fps Score of about 2524.
R9 Fury: 75fps and score of about 3150.
I tested two of my games Gears of War 4 and the Divsion.
Rx 480: Gears of War 4 - about 55fps at 1440p Ultra settings.
R9 fury: Gears of War 4 - about 70fps at 1440p Ultra settings.
Rx 480: The Division - about 48fps at 1440p Ultra settings.
R9 fury: The Division - about 60fps at 1440p Ultra settings.
In conclusion, I'm getting 60+ fps at 1440p Ultra Settings; while saving nearly $140 compared to the Gtx 1070.
The Sapphire Radeon Nitro R9 Fury is a triple-fan, air-cooled GPU that, at its launch, was the second-fastest GPU in AMD's consumer GPU stable, just below the water-cooled Fury X. It comes with a dual-bios based on temp and power targets, and has a base clock of 1050 and memory clock of 500. Note that this is high-bandwidth memory (HBM) that is much faster than what you'd normally see with NVIDIA and AMD GPU's, but also that there's "only" 4GB of HBM memory.
This card is really best at either nailing 144hz 1080p gameplay or else high framerates for 1440p gameplay. Even on titles like Overwatch and Doom, this card will push 100+ FPS at 1440p. Unlike the R9 Nano, the Nitro Fury can maintain its clock speeds and can even overclock to some degree. This card is also a notoriously good card for reducing voltage, which reduces power draw and heat. The card itself is giant, and will not fit many cases, and it does in theory require 275W for a suggested power supply of 750W or greater.
That said, I'm running mine on a 650W EVGA PSU and have no issues at all. In fact, with some management using MSI Afterburner, I've really pushed the card both in terms of reducing voltage and increasing performance. I set a slightly more aggressive fan curve, as the fans are very quiet even at 50-60% and are extremely effective at cooling. I also set a -36 undervolt with +15% power limit, and increased core clock to 1100 (from 1050) and memory clock to 550 (from 500). Note that the HBM memory jumps in increments of 50, so even if you set the clock to 525, the card will run at 550. Likewise voltage goes in increments of 12. Some people have recorded stable cards at up to -96v, which is crazy.
In any case, with the settings listed above, which are stable not only in benchmarking but in actual gameplay, this card is a beast. Doom on Ultra at 1080p delivers 150-200FPS while running below 60C! Locking refresh to 60FPS and playing Overwatch on Ultra, the card sits below 45C and is nearly silent.
One of the reasons for this card's "refresh" in January, beside the slight factory overclock increase, was a focus on noise reduction including the elimination of coil whine. In my experience, there is still coil whine, but only in certain specific situations which are not unique to this card, such as uncapped FPS menus and loading screens. In actual gameplay, there is very little to no coil whine, at least on my card.
I'd also note that this card just screams premium construction, you can tell when you take it out of the box. Some of the heft comes from the simple size of the card, sure, but it is also just built from premium materials and it looks and feels awesome.
A few things to note - I already mentioned the size, but do check PC PartPicker to make sure your case can handle both the length and width of this card. I'd also make sure your system can handle its power draw and has the necessary cables to deliver power to the card. Because of its size and weight, I personally think this card is best in a case like the Thermaltake Core V21, with the motherboard installed horizontally, so the card isn't pulling on anything and there's no sag. Also note that while this card is pretty reasonable at 4K gaming, for a single card solution at $310-ish in price, it lacks HDMI 2.0, so you'll need a DP1.2 to HDMI 2.0 adapter if you're looking to drive 60hz on a 4K tv via HDMI.
Also, regarding 4GB vs 8GB, the reality is that very few games at 1440p are exceeding 4GB of memory right now, but over the next 12-18 months, that number will likely increase. That's a knock against this card, and you do need to take it into consideration. That said, I personally don't think that you'd get much better performance from an 8GB RX480 or 6GB GTX1060 than you would from this card, as while they have the extra memory, this card simply has much higher performance, so the likely reality is those cheaper cards will have the memory to keep running new games on Ultra, but not the horsepower, whereas this card will have the horsepower, and not the memory... but for games that require less than 4GB, the R9 Nitro Fury will be much faster than those newer cards. Something to consider.
All in all I feel like at around $300 this is a screaming good deal if your case and PSU can handle this GPU. Paired with a FreeSync enabled display, this is the type of GPU that really shows you what PC gaming is all about.
The card is quite large with 3 fans, so make sure you have the space to accomodate it.
Works fine under Debian Linux (Kernel 4.6) and Windows 8.1 with 16.8.2.
It will fit in a Source 210, but only if you leave the HDD bays next to the card empty. It won't fit if you have a drive in the bays next to the card.
The card is silent under most workloads. Since it is a Fury based card, I was able to undervolt it and now it is dead silent, even while playing VR games.
Physically, the card is huge, a full 30 cm long. Unless you have a very large case, you will probably wind up buying a new case to accommodate it. Even the Rosewill Blackhawk case required the removal of one of the drive bays so that the card would fit.
The card is heavy and unwieldy because of it; use caution when installing and secure the card well with a screw. Beware of cases with "friendly" snap-fit card retainers without screws: you don't want this card swiveling about under its own weight when you move the computer.
Using the dual BIOS, you can choose between the default 260 W setting (temp target 75 C, LED off), and a 300 W (temp target 80 C, LED on) setting.
A terrific card if your wallet and your case can handle it.