Rx580 4gb vs 1060 6gb

Rx580 4gb vs 1060 6gb DEFAULT
RX 580 4gb vs GTX 1060 6gb
I’m getting a gaming laptop, and one has an AMD processor with 8 cores and an RX 580 4gb while the other is a GTX 1060 6gb. If I can only get THESE TWO GRAPHICS CARDS, which one will be the best for playing PUBG on high-ultra closest to 60fps?
I heard that more cores is better for games like PUBG, but the 6gb on the 1060 beats the 4gb on the 580. Just need to clarify which would be better for PUBG, thanks!
(No I cannot get a 580 w/ 8gb)
(If possible, I would want to get the closest to high-ultra with 60fps)

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Online, the RX 580 and the 480 are said to be the best choice for mining, however, after some research it becomes clear that there are better options. So what should you go for? Well, the 1060 seems like the card for you.

The 580 costs around ~330$ on amazon and generates around 2.3$ a day using nicehash, this translates to ~144 days (as of 23/12/2017) to break even without considering the cost of electricity or the price of the other parts.

While the 1060 6GB version costs around ~300$ on amazon and generates 2.84$ a day using nicehash, to break even it would take only ~105 days (as of 23/12/2017).

Although, when it comes to stock power consumption the 580 with 150w outperforms the 1060's 180w. Depending on where you live this might me a big deal to you, but for most of us even with the higher power consumption the 1060 would still remain the better choice.

Here are the exact hashing speeds for each algorithm with each gpu:

The AMD RX 580 4GB



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GeForce GTX 1060 vs Radeon RX 580: which is best for 1080p gaming?

While high-end graphics cards like the AMD Radeon 7 and RTX 2080 Ti capture the lion's share of the headlines, most PC gaming is still done at good old-fashioned 1080p. Here, you can spend just a few hundred bucks on a graphics card to get console-quality visuals at 60 frames per second, even in some of the most recent games. Two of the best graphics cards for 1080p gaming are the focus of our article today: the AMD Radeon RX 580 and the Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060.

These two mainstream GPUs are often close in terms of price, but which offers better performance? To find out, we'll show you how each of these cards perform in a selection of popular games, including Ghost Recon Wildlands, Rise of the Tomb Raider and The Witcher 3. While 1080p performance will be the focus, we'll also look at how these cards can handle stretching to 1440p. Before we get into the frame-rate charts, we'll take a brief look at how these two popular cards are different in terms of features and pricing. Let's get started.

Thinking about upgrading your gaming PC? Take a look at our recommendations for the best graphics cards on the market. Pairing your graphics card with one of the best gaming monitors is also important, so check out our latest picks!

While benchmarks are helpful, they're not the full story either. We'll also cover how the cards compare in terms of software and hardware features, plus what you can expect to pay for each of these two cards. Let's get started!


GTX 1060 vs RX 580 features

Before we get into the benchmarks, how do these cards compare in terms of features?

Well, both support the most important technologies: DirectX 12 and Vulkan graphics APIs, DisplayPort 1.4 and HDMI 2.0b monitors and 4K / HDR content. That means you'll be able to play modern games and use recent monitors without worrying about compatibility issues.

As a member of Nvidia's Pascal generation, the GTX 1060 comes with a nice selection of modern features, including support for G-Sync monitors, Ansel game photography, Nvidia Shield streaming, ShadowPlay recording and so on. Nvidia have also recently added support for FreeSync monitors, allowing GTX 1060 owners to buy cheaper monitors without giving up variable refresh rate support - and if you're interested, we've recommended the best FreeSync monitors for Nvidia GPUs.

Meanwhile, the RX 580 is part of the Polaris line of graphics cards, which has been since superceded by AMD's later Vega GPUs. However, Polaris still supports helpful features such as FreeSync monitor support, the AMD Link system monitoring mobile app, Eyefinity multi-display gaming and more.

Ultimately, it's hard to choose a winner here, as most features that appear on one card will appear on the other, often under a different name. Nvidia may have a few technologies that have yet to be matched by AMD, such as Ansel, but FreeSync monitors supported by the RX 580 are significantly less expensive than the G-Sync alternatives supported by the GTX 1060 - so if you're planning on a new gaming monitor to go with your new graphics card, that should shift things rather radically in AMD's favour.

GTX 1060 vs RX 580 prices and models

The GTX 1060 6GB and RX 580 8GB occupy a similar mid-range space in the graphics card market, although the ongoing cryptocurrency bubble has meant that prices for both cards are likely to vary. Most of the time, we usually see the cheapest GTX 1060 6GB models around $210 (£200) and the RX 580 8GB a little lower, normally around $190 (£180). You might also pick up a free game or two with your graphics card: At the time of writing, AMD are offering any two of The Division 2, Resident Evil 2 or Devil May Cry 5, while Nvidia are saving their promotions for the newer GTX 1660 and 1660 Ti, giving the overall lead to the AMD card.

Of course, prices can vary by manufacturer, clock speed, cooling solution, form factor and a laundry list of other characteristics. Searching for bargains, you may find prices substantially below those that we've quoted above - but be aware that you may be looking at a cut-down model with half of the usual assortment of VRAM, which works out as 3GB for the GTX 1060 and 4GB for the RX 580. These budget cards are significantly worse in terms of performance, so we recommend sticking with the full-fat models. For an idea as to why, check out our 3GB vs 6GB GTX 1060 comparison. There's even a Chinese-only RX 580 model that ships with fewer compute units, 2048 compared to the standard 2304, which is similarly not worthwhile in our books.

Brands we recommend you look out for (in alphabetical order) include Asus, EVGA, Gigabyte, MSI and Zotac. Of course, this isn't an exhaustive list of manufacturers you should trust, and other brands can produce great cards too.

GTX 1060 vs RX 580 benchmarks

For each benchmark, you'll see a YouTube video depicting the game in question and a special in-house benchmarking widget. Once you start the video, you can see in real time how each card handles the game. You can select and deselect different benchmarks as you please; you might want to see how the same card varies between 1080p and 1440p resolution, or see how both cards handle the same resolution. If you scroll down a little more, you can also find a handy graph of the results from the entire run, presented in barchart form. You can click on this to swap between frame-rate and percentage differentials, the latter of which may be more illuminating.

Our tests were conducted with a reference Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 6GB and a Sapphire Nitro AMD Radeon RX 580 8GB. It's worth noting that no reference model exists for the RX 580, so we went with what was (at the time of testing) the fastest RX 580 available that we're aware of, to the point where stable overclocking only adds another 20MHz to the core (!). That means you should expect slightly worse performance from other RX 580 models that operate at a lower clock speed; your mileage may vary.

Assassin's Creed Unity

We'll start off with Assassin's Creed Unity, which came out back in 2014. The bustling streets of Paris still prove a good test for most cards, and the results are quite similar indeed. The GTX 1060 seems to be a little more stable here, with less frame-rate variance and better fifth percentile results, although the RX 580 does manage to score a better result on average for both resolutions we tested at.

AC Unity: Ultra High, FXAA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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Ashes of the Singularity

Ashes of the Singularity, a 2016 strategy game, features lots of robotic creations shooting RGB lasers at each other - just like the interior of most PC cases these days. The game includes a handy in-game benchmark targeted by both Nvidia and AMD, but Nvidia tend to fall behind at the final whistle. That's definitely the case here, with Team Green sitting behind by about four or five frames per second on average. Things are a little better when you look at the minimum frame-rate measurements, which shows just a two frame per second lead for AMD at 1080p.

Ashes of the Singularity DX12: Extreme, No AA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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Battlefield 1

Battlefield 1 features a stunningly chaotic depiction of World War 1 combat, both in its trademark multiplayer and the story-based single-player campaign shown in our benchmark. AMD tend to do better in DirectX 12 benchmarks like this, and combined with the RX 580's factory overclock we get a convincing 10 per cent performance advantage for the RX 580 here. Note that the frame-time peaks here are quite random, based on the presence or absence of close-range explosions, so don't worry about them too much.

Battlefield 1 DX12: Ultra, TAA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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Crysis 3

Can it run Crysis? Yup, both of these cards can handle the 2013 release, Crysis 3, at a hearty 80 frames per second at 1080p and 50 frames per second at 1440p. However, running at 4K is out of the question - surprising for a game approaching its sixth birthday, but that's Crysis for you. Our usual highly explosive train ride shows very little to separate both cards, with the RX 580 coming out just a little bit ahead on average thanks to a few extra dips for the GTX 1080.

Crysis 3: very high, SMAA T2X

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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The Division

Nvidia's cards sometimes fall behind AMD in DirectX 12 games, and that's exactly what happens in our test of The Division. This 2016 title is playable on the GTX 1060 and averages over 60 frames per second at 1080p, but the RX 580 still commands a sizeable 10 per cent lead in this test. Ultimately though, both cards produce a reasonable result as long as you're willing to accept some cutbacks in terms of graphical fidelity.

The Division DX12: Ultra, TAA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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Far Cry Primal

Far Cry Primal is a tweener game, sitting between Far Cry 4 and Far Cry 5 and including some technical characteristics of both titles. This title offers some of the best results for Nvidia cards, with the GTX 1060 claiming an advantage at 1080p over the card from Team Red. However, the two GPUs swap places in the more challenging 1440p version of the test, continuing the trend we've seen thus far.

Far Cry Primal: Ultra, SMAA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060 6GB
  • RX 580

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Ghost Recon Wildlands

Ghost Recon Wildlands is perhaps the most challenging game in our benchmark suite thanks to its extremely demanding ultra preset, but it doesn't seem to favour one card over the other - so you can expect very similar results at both resolutions. Nvidia take the 1080p crown by a hair, perhaps thanks to AMD's greater driver overhead, and AMD return the favour at 1440p where CPU utilisation is less important.

Ghost Recon Wildlands: Ultra, TAA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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Rise of the Tomb Raider

Rise of the Tomb Raider is another DirectX 12 benchmark, and we all know what that means: slightly better performance for AMD in a typical scenario! Once again, the trend plays out although the margins are closer than you might expect. Expect lower frame-rates but a similar trend in the newer Tomb Raider title, Shadow of the Tomb Raider.

Rise of the Tomb Raider DX12: Very High, SMAA

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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The Witcher 3

We conclude our benchmark tour with one of the most popular RPGs in recent memory, The Witcher 3. Here we see our final win for AMD, as the RX 580 manages to outdo the Nvidia GTX 1060 throughout the benchmark at both 1080p and 1440p.

The Witcher 3: Ultra, POST-AA, No Hairworks

  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580
  • GTX 1060
  • RX 580

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Wrapping up

So what do our benchmarks reveal? Well, clearly the RX 580 is the better card in more of the games that we've tested, with the AMD card coming on top in seven of our nine tests at 1080p, and every time at 1440p. However, the GTX 1060 does keep it close in most games, usually within two or three frames per second at the lower resolution. Also bear in mind that we are running the fastest RX 580 on the market here in the absence of a reference card.

Given its often lower price compared to the RX 580 unit we tested, that suggests the GTX 1060 might be the better buy if you're gaming at 1080p, but if you want to stretch to 1440p, the AMD card is probably worth its extra cost. One thing we should point out is that our test system is a Core i7 6700K overclocked to 4.5GHz on all cores. AMD's driver overhead is significantly higher under DX11, so some of these results may change if you're running an older, or slower processor. We know there's still a lot of vintage Core i5 2500Ks out there! On those older systems, Nvidia is the smarter choice.

However, the GTX 1060 and RX 580 are so close in most titles that it makes it hard to definitely recommend one over the other, particularly given the recent variations we've seen in graphics card prices. Therefore, we recommend you look at the benchmark results above to see how the cards handle your favourite games, decide which features are the most important to you and check the current price of each card before committing to either.

Now that you've seen the benchmarks for one card, why not check out see which PC hardware we recommend to our friends and family? Here are the DF picks for the overall best graphics cards and for the best gaming monitors on the market.

We hope this comparison was useful. For further reading, why not have a look at our reviews of each card via the links below?

Thanks for checking out the article and we'll catch you on the next one.

Sours: https://www.eurogamer.net/
GTX 1060 6GB vs RX 580 4GB In 2020. Can RX 580 Finally Pull Ahead?

Radeon RX 580 vs. GeForce GTX 1060: Which Was the Better Investment?

Today we’ve revisiting the age old battle between the Radeon RX 580 and GeForce GTX 1060, though this battle really began for AMD with the Radeon RX 480. This GPU was released in June 2016, nearly four years ago which is crazy in GPU years and more so considering this part is technically still on sale today and is sold in fairly large quantities.

The Radeon RX 480 was originally intended to do battle with Nvidia’s upcoming Pascal-based GTX 1060, released only a month later. At the time, the 8GB RX 480 was priced at $240 and the GTX 1060 6GB was sold for $250. Three months after release we compared the two, head to head in 22 games and found on average that the GeForce GPU was 6% faster. We noted then that in more recent titles, based on modern DX12 and Vulkan APIs, the RX 480 was almost always faster. Half a dozen of the titles tested supported a modern API and when comparing the data from those select titles, the GTX 1060 6GB was actually 5% slower on average. It seemed like over time, the Radeon RX 480 would end up being the faster product, while the GTX 1060 was more efficient and therefore AIB models generally ran cooler and quieter.

We've revisited the same comparison a few times over the years. In 2016, AMD released new drivers claiming big performance upgrades and with 19 games tested in total we found the GTX 1060 6GB was now just 1% faster on average.

A year after launching the RX 480, AMD refreshed it as the RX 580 with a mild overclock and a price cut. To combat this Nvidia released a 9 Gbps memory version of the GTX 1060 which improved memory bandwidth by 13% over the standard 8 Gbps models. That sounded reasonably substantial, but without increasing the core clock frequency this change had little impact on performance.

By mid 2017 on a 27 game benchmark, the Radeon RX 580 was already 3% faster than the GTX 1060 9Gbps model. The tables had turned you could say, though it was fair to say performance was a match between the two and the ultimate choice came down to which games you played the most. A year later in 2018 we revisited this battle once again with 25 games, many of them new and previously untested for this comparison. This time the GTX 1060 was found to be on top by a marginal 3% faster on average result.

Then the most recent update was published in 2019 with our biggest sample of games yet at 36. This time the RX 580 was around 3% faster than the GTX 1060. What's perhaps most surprising, the RX 580 is still on sale and remains one of the best value sub-$200 graphics card on the market. Easily beating out the newer 5500 XT and matching the GTX 1650 Super. It’s possible to buy an 8GB RX 580 for as little as $160 and that makes this ancient GPU better value than most of the latest offerings.

Today's comparisong is a big 32 game benchmark, as usual we'll go over the results for about a dozen of the newer titles and then we’ll check out some head to head comparisons with all games in a few performance breakdown graphs. Our test rig consisted of a Core i9-9900K clocked at 5 GHz with 32GB of DDR4-3400 memory. Representing the green team is the Gigabyte Aorus GTX 1060 6G 9Gbps and for the red team the Gigabyte Aorus RX 580 XTR 8G. The latest available display drivers at the time of testing we’re used and all results have been updated. Let’s get to the good stuff…


First up we have Rainbow Six Siege using its new Vulkan implementation. Previously using DX11, the RX 580 was around 15% faster than the GTX 1060. However, we’re now looking at around twice that margin as the RX 580 was 27% faster at 1080p and 30% faster at 1440p.

Clearly Nvidia hasn’t bothered to optimize their drivers for Pascal GPUs using the newer API in this title.

World War Z is another title that makes use of Vulkan and here the RX 580 is seen to be 23% faster at 1080p and 27% faster at 1440p, so another massive win for the red team.

Resident Evil 2 is yet another title that makes use of a low-level API and here the RX 580 comfortably beats the 1060 by a 23% margin at 1080p and a 24% margin at 1440p.

Red Dead Redemption 2 requires at least 8GB of VRAM when using high quality settings and as a result, we see rather poor 1% low performance from the GTX 1060 due to its 6GB buffer.

So while the RX 580 was 18% faster when comparing average frame rate performance at 1080p, it was a whopping 77% faster when comparing the 1% low data, and more crucially, didn’t suffer from frame stuttering.

Apex Legends uses a modified version of Valve's Source engine and we had previously found the RX 580 to have a large performance advantage in this title. However, after the most recent update performance has swung around in Nvidia’s favor, and for now at least, the GTX 1060 is up to 12% faster.

PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds uses the Unreal Engine 4 which is optimized for Nvidia hardware and as such the GTX 1060 beats the RX 580 by a handy margin in this title, offering 14% more frames at 1080p and 10% more at 1440p.

Interestingly, although Fortnite also uses the Unreal Engine 4, AMD has been able to optimize the RX 580 for better performance. We know AMD was focused for a while on improving performance for this super popular title, and it seems they’ve done just that as the RX 580 was faster at both tested resolutions by up to a 12% margin.

Performance in Assassin’s Creed Odyssey is neck and neck, no real winner here.

Interestingly despite being an Nvidia sponsored title, Metro Exodus plays much better on the RX 580, though it does also use the DX12 API. Here the Radeon GPU was 23% faster at 1080p and 21% faster at 1440p.

Performance in the newly released Star Wars: Jedi Fallen Order is very similar and this is a DirectX 11 title using the highly popular Unreal Engine.

Last year when testing F1 2018 the RX 580 and GTX 1060 were ever so close. However, this latest version, F1 2019 makes use of DX12 and here the Radeon GPU has a huge performance advantage that sees it deliver 21% more frames at 1080p and 23% more at 1440p.

Performance in Call of Duty: Modern Warfare is fairly even, though the RX 580 was 6% faster at 1080p and 9% faster at 1440p. Not a huge difference, though you will notice the performance boost at 1440p in particular.

Performance Breakdown

The Radeon RX 580 looked somewhat dominant in that 12 game sample, but we tested many more games...

Let’s see how the 580 and 1060 stack up across 32 new and popular titles.

At 1080p the RX 580 was 5% faster on average and looking at the results overall, you have a much better chance of receiving an extra 10% or more performance with the Radeon GPU in modern titles. Many of the newly released titles where the RX 580 didn’t look so great use the Unreal Engine such as The Outer Worlds and PUBG, for example.

Of the 32 games tested, 10 of them saw margins within 5%, which we'd consider a tie. There were 16 games where the RX 580 was faster by a 6% margin or greater and just 6 games where it was slower by a 6% margin or greater. The RX 580 is clearly the more consistent performer in 2020.

The margins grow in AMD’s favor at 1440p. Here the RX 580 was 8% faster on average, it’s biggest win over the GTX 1060 since this battle started. It would seem as though the extra 2GB of VRAM is now coming into play and we certainly saw this in titles such as Red Dead Redemption 2, for example.

Long Term Bets

Roughly four years after putting together our first big benchmark comparison between these two GPUs, it seems many of our original thoughts were accurate. We suspected that due to the strong initial low-level API performance of the RX 480, the Radeon would eventually end up becoming the superior GPU. We didn’t recommend buying the RX 480 on that hunch alone though, as it was impossible to know just how long it would be before the superior DX12 and Vulkan performance would pay off.

While the RX 580 has clearly aged better, the GTX 1060 6GB hasn’t turned out to be a poor choice after all these years either. Current owners of the GTX 1060 6GB may still be content about their investment. In some titles the RX 580 delivers in excess of 20% more frames, but overall performance is still good. For the most part the 6GB frame buffer is fine and you can easily work around that limitation.

Had you planned to keep the Radeon RX 480 for many years, then the better low-level API support would have been a major consideration, but if you upgrade every 2 or 3 years, then probably not as much. Since the RX 480 was released and then refreshed as the RX 580, there’s been no obvious alternative in the $180 to $250 price range.

Nvidia's attempt with the GTX 1660 a year ago was welcome, but offering just 15% more performance didn’t make the $220 upgrade worth it, plus AMD kept cutting RX 580's prices in retaliation.

Right now, for $160-$180, Radeon RX 580 graphics cards offer good value but for the same price we'd prefer the newer GeForce GTX 1650 Super. Both GPUs are mostly matched on performance, with the GeForce getting the upper hand on efficiency and thermals.

If you want to spend over $200 on a new graphics card today, go with the $230 GeForce GTX 1660 Super which offers ~30% more performance, or $300 on a GeForce RTX 2060 for a little over 50% more performance.

Shopping Shortcuts:
  • GeForce GTX 1650 Super on Amazon
  • GeForce GTX 1660 Super on Amazon
  • GeForce RTX 2060 on Amazon
  • GeForce RTX 2060 Super on Amazon
  • AMD Radeon RX 580 on Amazon
  • AMD Radeon RX 570 on Amazon
  • AMD Radeon RX 5700 on Amazon
  • GeForce RTX 2070 Super on Amazon

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Vs 1060 6gb rx580 4gb

Compare GTX 1650 SUPER vs RX 580 vs GTX 1060 6GB Benchmarks

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1650 SUPER / i7-8700K

At 1440p, GTX 1650 SUPER can hit 50-60 fps on pretty much everything at ultra, just without antialiasing, less ambient occlusion and turned down shadows. It is clear that the GTX 1650 SUPER is a significantly more capable high-end card that can play AAA titles at 1080p/1440p with 50-60 frames per second. The price/performance ratio is excellent for GTX 1650 SUPER against the competition in budget mid-range cards. With current 4096 MB RAM, the GTX 1650 SUPER can have very few memory-related bottlenecks in more modern games.

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AMD Radeon RX 580 / i7-7700K

At 1440p, RX 580 can hit 50-60 fps on pretty much everything at ultra, just without antialiasing, less ambient occlusion and turned down shadows. It is clear that the RX 580 is a significantly more capable high-end card that can play AAA titles at 1080p/1440p with 50-60 frames per second. The price/performance ratio is excellent for RX 580 against the competition in budget mid-range cards. In terms of memory, the RX 580 's 8192 MB RAM is more than enough for modern games and should not cause any bottlenecks.

View Current Price List

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 6GB / i7-6700K

At 1440p, GTX 1060 6GB can hit 50-60 fps on pretty much everything at ultra, just without antialiasing, less ambient occlusion and turned down shadows. It is clear that the GTX 1060 6GB is a significantly more capable high-end card that can play AAA titles at 1080p/1440p with 50-60 frames per second. The price/performance ratio is excellent for GTX 1060 6GB against the competition in budget mid-range cards. In terms of memory, the GTX 1060 6GB 's 6144 MB RAM is more than enough for modern games and should not cause any bottlenecks.

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Board Design

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
Board NumberPG166 SKU 24C940, D009-04PG410
Length9 inches 229 mm9.5 inches 241 mm9.823 inches 250 mm
Outputs1x DVI 1x HDMI 1x DisplayPort1x HDMI3x DisplayPort1x DVI1x HDMI3x DisplayPort
Power Connectors1x 6-pin1x 8-pin1x 6-pin
Slot WidthDual-slotDual-slotDual-slot
TDP100 W185 W120 W

Clock Speeds

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
Boost Clock1725 MHz1340 MHz1709 MHz
GPU Clock1530 MHz1257 MHz1506 MHz
Memory Clock1500 MHz 12000 MHz effective2000 MHz 8000 MHz effective2002 MHz 8008 MHz effective

Graphics Card

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
Bus InterfacePCIe 3.0 x16PCIe 3.0 x16PCIe 3.0 x16
GenerationGeForce 16Polaris (RX 500)GeForce 1000
Launch Price160 USD229 USD199 USD
Release DateNov 22nd, 2019Apr 18th, 2017Mar 8th, 2018

Graphics Features

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
DirectX12.0 (12_1)12.0 (12_0)12.0 (12_1)
Shader Model6.466.1

Graphics Processor

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
ArchitectureTuringGCN 4.0Pascal
Die Size284 mm²244 mm²314 mm²
GPU NameTU116Polaris 20GP104
GPU VariantTU116-250-KA-A1Polaris 20 XTX (215-0910038)GP104-150-A1
Process Size12 nm14 nm16 nm
Transistors6,600 million5,700 million7,200 million


GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
Bandwidth192.1 GB/s 256.0 GB/s192.2 GB/s
Memory Bus128 bit 256 bit192 bit
Memory Size4096 MB8192 MB6144 MB

Render Config

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
SM Count2010
Shading Units128023041280

Theoretical Performance

GTX 1650 SUPERRX 580GTX 1060 6GB
FP16 (half) performance8,832 GFLOPS (2:1)6,175 GFLOPS (1:1)68.36 GFLOPS (1:64)
FP32 (float) performance4,416 GFLOPS 6,175 GFLOPS4,375 GFLOPS
FP64 (double) performance138.1 GFLOPS (1:32)385.9 GFLOPS (1:16)123.0 GFLOPS (1:32)
Pixel Rate55.20 GPixel/s42.88 GPixel/s82.03 GPixel/s
Texture Rate138.0 GTexel/s 193.0 GTexel/s136.7 GTexel/s
Sours: https://www.gpucheck.com/compare-multi/nvidia-geforce-gtx-1650-super-vs-amd-radeon-rx-580-vs-nvidia-geforce-gtx-1060
GTX 1060 6GB vs RX 580 4GB In 2020. Can RX 580 Finally Pull Ahead?

AMD Radeon RX 580
NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 6GB

The GTX 1070 might be the mid-range flagship of the latest Pascal set of graphics cards, but their prices keep them out of the reach of most entry-level PC gamers. On the other hand, the GTX 1060 6GB is closer to being reasonably affordable at a price tag of $ 254. NVIDIA ’s xx60 cards have always been defined by entry-level prices with performance that knocks on the door of mid-range graphics cards – especially when overclocked. After taking the time to fully test the Pascal graphics card inside the GTX 1060 6GB, we can say without a doubt that it continues the trend.

The GTX 1060 6GB is much more expensive than the GTX 960 as it costs a whopping $ 254. Compare this to the GTX 960, which came originally at a price of $ 199. Meanwhile, the AMD closest equivalent card is the RX 580 which costs $ 229. Spec for spec, this GTX 1060 6GB leapfrogs its direct predecessor, the GTX 960, by boasting 2 % more fps.

The GTX 1060 6GB has 6 GB RAM compared to the GTX 960 's 2 GB video memory. In our synthetic benchmarks, the GTX 1060 6GB blows past the GTX 960 and, amazingly, even the GTX 970 as well.

Fortunately, gaming performance was quite impressive. The GTX 1060 6GB consistently delivers great frame rate increases over the GTX 960 and it really justifies an upgrade. For 1080p Full HD, we were able to play Hitman 2, Apex Legends, F1 2019, World War Z, Battlefield V at 61 fps to 68 fps and kept frame rates hovering around 65 fps.

For 1440p Quad HD, we were able to play Valorant at 105 fps to 105 fps and kept frame rates hovering around 105 fps. For 2160p 4K, we were able to play Valorant at 91 fps to 91 fps and kept frame rates hovering around 91 fps.

Sours: https://www.gpucheck.com/compare/amd-radeon-rx-580-vs-nvidia-geforce-gtx-1060/intel-core-i7-7700k-4-20ghz-vs-intel-core-i7-6700k-4-00ghz/

Now discussing:

At first, these are just barely noticeable touches. Meaning nothing. Just studying.

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