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GPUBoss Review Our evaluation of the Radeon R9 M380 among Laptop GPUs
Benchmarks Real world tests of the Radeon R9 M380
In The News From around the web
by Ryan Smith |
However the company is also pushing the use of Physically Based Rendering (PBR), a compute-intensive rendering solution that uses far more accurate rendering algorithms to accurately model the physical characteristic of a material, in essence properly capturing how light will interact with that material and reflect off of it rather than using a rough approximation. However as FP64 compute is not widely used in graphics, this is not something NVIDIA believes will be an issue.
by Scott Michaud |
Now that it is out, multiple sources are claiming the vendor-supplied benchmarks are exaggerated or simply untrue. Ironically, the launch of the Radeon R9 295 X2 video card might have lessened that number of benchmarks available for NVIDIA's driver, who knows?
by hassan mujtaba |
The GPU core clock is maintained at 1000 MHz and the boost clock is configured at 1050 MHz. The Radeon R9 280X boasts a 3 GB GDDR5 memory running across a 384-bit memory interface that is clocked at an effective frequency of 6000 MHz (6 GHz).
by Charles Gantt |
AMD's Matt Skinner took the stage to announce the new AMD R9 and R7 series of enthusiast level graphics cards and lead off by saying that AMD's new GPUs are built using the same technology that is featured in all the upcoming next-gen consoles. Next up the chain is the all new Radeon R7-260X, a GPU that hits the midrange market with 2GB of GDDR5 memory and scores >3700 in 3DMark FireStorm all for just $139.
Specifications Full list of technical specs
|Clock speed||900 MHz|
|Turbo clock speed||1,000 MHz|
|Is dual GPU||No|
|Texture mapping units||48|
|Render output processors||16|
|Pixel rate||16 GPixel/s|
|Texture rate||48 GTexel/s|
|Floating-point performance||1,536 GFLOPS|
|Memory clock speed||1,500 MHz|
|Effective memory clock speed||6,000 MHz|
|Memory bus||128 bit|
|Memory bandwidth||96 GB/s|
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