|Max Screen Resolution||2560 x 1600|
|Memory Speed||1000 MHz|
|Graphics Coprocessor||AMD Radeon|
|Graphics Card Ram Size||4 GB|
Sapphire Radeon R9 Fury 4GB HBM HDMI / TRIPLE DP Tri-X (UEFI) PCI-Express Graphics Card
|Graphics Coprocessor||AMD Radeon|
|Video Output Interface||DisplayPort, HDMI|
|Graphics Ram Size||4 GB|
About this item
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- 4096-bit Memory Interface
- 1 x HDMI
- 3 x DisplayPort
- 1000 MHz Effective Memory Clock
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From the manufacturer
Sapphire Radeon R9 Fury 4GB
Specs & Performance
- 3x DP + 1x HDMI 1.4 Outputs
- Supports 4 monitors natively
- Up to 6 monitors with MST hub or Daisy-chain
- Dual UEFI BIOS switch unlocks Thermal control for overclocking
- DX12 Ready
- Supports AMD FreeSync, VSR and Liquid VR
Sapphire Tri-X Radeon R9 Fury Series
Takes Tri-X to the Next Level with R9 Fury
Based on an exciting new GPU from AMD that combines Graphics Core Next architecture with the revolutionary high bandwidth memory (HBM), the latest innovation from Sapphire is coupled with a new and sophisticated cooling solution developed specially for this card, based on Sapphire’s award winning multi-heatpipe triple fan Tri-X cooler to allow the card to run totally silently at low loads, and quietly and at low temperatures even when gaming or in demanding applications.
- Most efficient Tri-X cooler yet!
- 3x 90mm Aerofoil fans with dual-ball bearing hubs for long reliable life
- Multi-Heatpipe array with 1x 10mm, 2x 8mm & 4x 6mm heatpipes
- High density stacked cooler fins
- Solid Copper transfer plate
- Intelligent Fan Control (IFCII) stops fans under light load
- And more!
Sapphire Radeon R9 Fury 4GB HBM HDMI/TRIPLE DP Tri-X (UEFI) PCI-Express Graphics Card
Must be 18 to purchase. No returns. Sold as is.
Top reviews from the United States
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Performance: This card runs anything, and I mean anything, without a hitch. I've tested on GTA5 at 4k and framerates are consistently playable without a hint of frame drops or studdering at optimal graphics settings (all settings at high or better). Skyrim predictably plays at ultra high at 4k resolution, pushing an average of ~55 FPS. There isn't a game out there that this card can't handle.
Cooling: Sapphire has done a fantastic job cooling this beast of a card. Red team's past architecture, Hawaii, was notably power-hungry and a hot runner; whether it be due to Fiji or Sapphire's cooling apparatus, this card has had none of the problems that Hawaii cards faced.
Price: When I purchased this card, it was at the MSRP listed by AMD; it's standard clock brethren Sapphire Radeon R9 Fury 4GB PCI-Express Graphics Card 11247-00-40G was listed for $20 less. The built-in overclocking done by Sapphire was worth the extra $20. Furthermore, at the time of my purchase, the comparable Green Team cards had a street price well over their MSRPs, with the 980 going for prices higher than I paid for this Fury card. My purchase's value proposition was a no-brainer - higher present-day performance, lower cost, more head room for driver advancements. At their current price points (8/5/15 - 980 priced ~500; this card at $650), I would have a difficult time recommending this card over the 980 or the 980 Ti. The Fury X was also heavily backlogged when I purchased this card and ran for an MSRP of $100 higher than this card.
When folks say this thing is long, it isn't an exaggeration. I came from SLI'd 670s and this is easily an inch to inch and a half longer than the 670. Make sure your case can fit this card! My standard ATX case had about a centimeter of headroom between the end of this card and my HD bays. It is an imposing, beastly card.
Summation: If you can get this card at MSRP, it's a value. It performs admirably, driving 1080p plus performance. However, if you can find the 980 for ~$75-100 less, I would have recommended that card. The value proposition from the frames gained (at present) over the 980 for the extra money would not have been worth it, in my mind, and would have changed my purchasing calculus. However, as mentioned by another reviewer, the HBM memory architecture is a leap forward in graphics technology and this card is likely more future-proofed than comparable Green Team cards. Ultimately, I found this fact, plus the marginal performance benefit to be worth the $25-50 that I paid on top of the going price for a 980 card, but also found the marginal performance gains from the Fury X not to be worth the extra $100 there.
It's quiet. It's cool. It plays games flawlessly. I was a bit hesitant to purchase this beast initially, but after receiving it, that hesitation disappeared when I loaded up The Witcher 3 and bumped everything to Ultra. Boy, was I missing out or what!
Compared to my old 7950, this thing is silent even after 30 minutes of FurMark. My case fans are louder.
It's long. Nearly a foot long. Thankfully, it fit in my case without any issue. For those of you with small enclosures, consider the Fury Nano.
BOTTOM LINE: If you want a good card, get this. The price per performance for an enthusiast card is amazing.
Addendum: For those of you who are curious, I was able to unlock half of the disabled CUs (see http://www.overclock.net/t/1567179/activation-of-cores-in-hawaii-tonga-and-fiji-unlockability-tester-ver-1-6-and-atomtool). This fantastic card just got even more amazing.
UPDATE: If only I could give this card a higher rating I would. I had pre-ordered Tom Clancy's The Division and got the beta. The Sapphire R9 Fury was a BEAST pushing my FPS to around 80 on the 2k resolution. I would have tuned up for the 4k but it was locked out of the game for some reason in the beta. No worries though March 8th is right around the corner and I plan to purchase another Sapphire R9 Fury for crossfire before then.