We can’t even imagine what it’s like to run this kind of benchmark on an AMD card.
We can, however, understand why it would take so long for AMD to come up with an official benchmark that actually measures actual GPU performance.
The Radeon RX 480, AMD’s new flagship GPU, has a TDP of 80W.
That’s the highest we’ve seen on any Radeon RX GPU.
AMD has yet to announce a specific TDP for the card, but the TDP was announced as 100W in a recent press release.
The benchmark we’ve been using is based on a test run of an overclocked Radeon RX 580 using AMD’s latest driver and software, which we can verify by running the benchmark under a Radeon RX 560 using the same configuration.
The RX 560 has a base clock of 3GHz and a boost clock of 6GHz.
Our test runs show the GPU to be capable of running the GPU at a base of 3.6GHz and 3.5GHz, respectively.
The RX 580 is only a little more than a tenth of a second faster than a GTX 1060, and it’s about two tenths of a millisecond slower than the GTX 1080.
We’re not talking about a performance delta between the two cards, either.
It’s just that the RX 580’s clock speed is a little slower than that of the GTX 1070, and the RX 560’s clock is a bit faster than that for the GTX 1070.
The results are very similar for the RX 480 as for the Radeon RX 460.
The Radeon RX 570 is only about a tenth as fast as the RX 460, and that’s even after we’re removing the effect of GPU thermal throttling.
The result is that the Radeon 580 is faster than the RX 570 by about a millisecound, while the RX 470 is just as fast.
The GTX 1080, GTX 1070, and GTX 1070 Ti are about a third faster than an RX 580.
We don’t know whether this difference is due to clock speeds, or thermal throttlings, or something else.AMD’s GPU benchmark results are not always consistent.
We saw a Radeon Fury X running at 3.3GHz on the first day of our test, but it didn’t go up to 3.8GHz on subsequent days.
The Fury X is the most powerful card in the RX series, and even though it has a lower base clock, it’s still capable of scaling to higher clocks with thermal throttles enabled.
The GeForce GTX 10 Series cards are also capable of overclocking, but they’re not as fast, and they’re also not as powerful.
If you want to know how the Radeon Vega series stacks up against AMD’s current high-end graphics cards, this benchmark is a great place to start.
The Fury X can reach up to 5GHz and 5.5 GHz, and you can push that clock to 7GHz, 10GHz, and 15GHz with its overclocking capability.
The GTX 1070 is capable of reaching up to 6.6 GHz and 7GHz with the latest drivers.
The Titan X is able to reach up on the 7GHz mark.
The Ryzen series, the most recent GPU to hit the market, can hit 7GHz on both the 6GHz and 8GHz clocks.
And the Radeon R9 380X, the Radeon’s most powerful GPU, can reach 10GHz with a custom driver.