AMD’s next-generation RDNA 3 graphics cards can be unveiled on November 3, and the corporate is teasing spectacular efficiency per watt from its model new GPU structure.
We have been anticipating this second for fairly a while; AMD has reiterated a number of occasions all through this 12 months that RDNA 3 graphics cards will launch this 12 months. Properly, would you consider, this 12 months is sort of up, and in simply over a month we’ll see what AMD has to muster in opposition to Nvidia’s RTX 40-series, anticipated to be unveiled later right this moment (opens in new tab).
Be part of us on November third as we launch RDNA 3 to the world! Extra particulars to come quickly! #RDNA3 #AMD pic.twitter.com/oftq1FjrgtSeptember 20, 2022
Presumed to be referred to as the Radeon RX 7000-series—although that is not confirmed—this next-generation is already shaping up to be a doozy. Impressively, AMD has stored an excessive amount of details about its next-generation cards beneath wraps, but it surely has unveiled some promising efficiency per watt numbers (opens in new tab).
AMD’s CEO Dr. Lisa Su additionally lately confirmed that AMD can be pursuing a chiplet structure for its RDNA 3 GPUs (opens in new tab)—a closely rumoured strategy that could possibly be fairly radical for GPU growth in the long term. Although not like some rumours (name it wishful pondering) it appears these cards will use chiplets to mix a GPU block with the essentially I/O die required to hook it up to a wider system and extract high efficiency, moderately than hook up two GPUs in some form of multi-GPU behemoth.
Hey, possibly some day we’ll see that. For now, we now have RDNA 3 to look ahead to within the imminent future.
Additionally confirmed for RDNA 3 (opens in new tab) is the usage of a 5nm course of node from TSMC, a brand new compute unit design, an optimised graphics pipeline, and a next-gen model of AMD’s spectacular Infinity Cache—first launched with RDNA 2 GPUs. So a lot to look ahead to on the day.
Count on to hear extra on the occasion, which might’t come quickly sufficient.