The new graphics cards - RTX 2070, RTX 2080, and RTX 2080 Ti from Nvidia are designed for high-end gaming PCs. The device ID is already recognized and the hardware information also indicates in which area the GeForce GTX 1180 has a certain similarity to the Turing cards because this is called the "GeForce RTX 2080 / PCIe / SSE2". The price of US$349 sounds good, but I think we have been desensitized by the rest of the RTX range - the launch price for the GTX 1060 was $249, or $299 for the Founders Edition.
The RTX 2060 is coming incredibly soon - next week, in fact. The RTX 2060 will be available either directly from Nvidia or if you don't fancy doing it that way, there are plenty of third-party manufacturers to take your pick from.
The new card is able to run Battlefield V at 1440p at over 60 FPS with RTX off, drops at about 50 with RTX on, but it jumps back up at over 60 with the help of DLSS. The mobile RTX 2080 is rated at 5-7 Giga Rays per second, with the RTX 2070 delivering 4-5, and the RTX 2060 just 3.5 Giga Rays per second. Electronic Arts and DICE plan to release a "Battlefield V" patch incorporating DLSS support in the near future.
It's on. And it's being plumbed into more than 40 different gaming laptops, in over 100 different configurations starting on January 29.
The Verge also reported that the company claims at least 20 percent more performance from Nvidia RTX 2080 Max-Q when compared to GeForce GTX 1080 Max-Q.
New GeForce RTX laptops will continue to support features like WhisperMode, which paces frame rates for AC-connected laptops to reduce heat and therefore fan noise, NVIDIA Battery Boost, which uses GeForce Experience to optimize performance for longer battery life, and of course G-SYNC. On top of this, older cards with the NVENC technology will also receive some speedups and optimizations, granting better video encoding all around for those with 700 series or newer Nvidia GPUs.