Radeon R9 270 

Released November, 2013
  • 900 MHz
  • 2 GB GDDR5
7.3 Out of 10

Explore 3 desktops with the Radeon R9 270

GPUBoss Review Our evaluation of the Radeon R9 270 among Desktop GPUs

Gaming

Radeon R9 270
7.7
Battlefield 3, Battlefield 4, Bioshock Infinite and 21 more

Graphics

Radeon R9 270
6.2
T-Rex, Manhattan, Cloud Gate Factor, Sky Diver Factor and 1 more

Computing

Radeon R9 270
6.9
Face Detection, Ocean Surface Simulation and 3 more

Performance per Watt

Radeon R9 270
7.8
Battlefield 3, Battlefield 4, Bioshock Infinite and 32 more

Value

Radeon R9 270
n.d.
Battlefield 3, Battlefield 4, Bioshock Infinite and 32 more

Noise and Power

Radeon R9 270
8.8
TDP, Idle Power Consumption, Load Power Consumption and 2 more

7.3

Overall Score

Radeon R9 270
7.3

Benchmarks Real world tests of the Radeon R9 270

Bitcoin mining Data courtesy CompuBench

Radeon R9 270
251.26 mHash/s
GeForce GTX 750 Ti
182.53 mHash/s

Face detection Data courtesy CompuBench

Radeon R9 270
57.24 mPixels/s
GeForce GTX 750 Ti
56.77 mPixels/s

T-Rex (GFXBench 3.0) Data courtesy CompuBench

Radeon R9 270
3,359.76

Manhattan (GFXBench 3.0) Data courtesy CompuBench

Radeon R9 270
3,717.7

Fire Strike Factor Data courtesy FutureMark

Radeon R9 270
49.6

Sky Diver Factor Data courtesy FutureMark

Radeon R9 270
312.65

Battlefield 4

Radeon R9 270
65

Crysis 3

Radeon R9 270
74

Reviews Word on the street for the Radeon R9 270

Specifications Full list of technical specs

gpu

GPU brand AMD
GPU name Curacao
Market Desktop
Clock speed 900 MHz
Turbo clock speed 925 MHz
Is dual GPU No
Reference card None

raw performance

Shading units 1,280
Texture mapping units 80
Render output processors 32
Compute units 20
Pixel rate 29.6 GPixel/s
Texture rate 74 GTexel/s
Floating-point performance 2,368 GFLOPS

memory

Memory clock speed 1,400 MHz
Effective memory clock speed 5,600 MHz
Memory bus 256 bit
Memory 2,048 MB
Memory type GDDR5
Memory bandwidth 179.2 GB/s

noise and power

TDP 150W
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Comments

Showing 1 comment.
I highly recommend any R9 270, No matter what brand you buy, you are going to get a strong 1080p graphics card. You can get a R9 270 now for around $150-$179. I am glad to see prices go down and performance go up. And I will finally be happy when we can finally buy a High End GPU for around $90, And a Mid Range for around $60 And the lower Mid at around $30. To be honest that is how cards should be priced. It does not take much money at all to manufacture them, And they make well over %100 percent profit even with prices getting better. So it is nice to see them being more fair with prices. But we still need them to let go more. Gaming PC's are now the most popular gaming platform since the Xbox One and PS4, People are tired of paying insane prices for something that is just supposed to play games! Not only are they asking $200 too much for the PS4 and Xbox One, But you can't upgrade it, And you can't do near as much with console as you can with a gaming PC. And you can now get a decent gaming pc for about the same price of the Xbox One and PS4. So lowering GPU prices would be a smart move, They would sale much much more making more money than they did selling them at a slower rate with higher price tags. But anyway, The R9 270 is absolutely a solid performer! It not only beats the GTX 660 in performance but it matches the 660 Ti and comes very close to the GTX 760, Even out performing the GTX 760 in some games. Also this card scales very very well in crossfire, I saw a review on the R7 265 in crossfire and it came close to the GTX 780 non Ti, (link to review): http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Tl0EYFfV_-c So I would say the R9 270 in crossfire would match most high end cards.
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