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Nvidia Geforce Gtx 1060 Buy


Even so, it has been so many years since any GPU other than the 1060 topped the charts that we thought we'd run down some of the things that have changed in PC gaming over the last five years. If you bought a GTX 1060 when it first took over the Steam leaderboard and then hibernated until 2022, here's just a bit of what you'd notice (strictly PC gaming-wise):




nvidia geforce gtx 1060 buy



Notice the lack of an SLI connector up top? Nvidia recommends a GeForce GTX 1070 or 1080 to gamers looking for more performance than a 1060 delivers (of course), and does not support SLI on the 1060. Generationally, this is the highest-end board we can recall without the technology. Sure, the GeForce GTX 750 Ti didn't have it, but the 760 did. So too did the GeForce GTX 950.


We do have one game in our suite that supports multiple GPUs through DirectX 12: Ashes of the Singularity. After adding a second GeForce GTX 1060 and clicking one checkbox, we see the following speed-up:


Given that this is a 1080p-focused card, Nvidia could retroactively enable SLI over PCI Express through a driver update, and we hope it does. Regardless of how few gamers might be interested in pairing up GTX 1060 cards, there are still plenty of DX11 titles that benefit from mutli-GPU configurations. And any problem that GP106 has cutting through DX12-imposed scaling issues applies to GP104-based cards, too. Let performance benchmarks determine how attractive SLI'ed 1060s are or are not, we say.


The implementation is anything but elegant, and it prevents Nvidia's partners from building shorter 1060s. Although the card is only 17.5cm long, it doesn't have any space to accommodate a power connector.


Take the memory modules as an example. Only six of the 1060's emplacements are populated with Samsung K4G80325FB-HC25 GDDR5. They have a capacity of 8Gb (32 x 256Mb) each and run anywhere from 1.305V to 1.597V, depending on clock rate. All told, this is where we get the 1060's 6GB specification.


Apart from the six-pin power connector, which appears to have taken a wrong turn somewhere, Nvidia's reference GeForce GTX 1060 actually looks pretty good. And given a relatively low amount of waste heat, its axial fan isn't a bad choice either.


Built with durable CNC military-grade aluminum, weighing only 6.78 pounds, and measuring just 0.88 inches thin, the Razer Blade Pro with the NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 packs in the power, resulting in a machine that is both refined and relentless.


MSI has really nailed the GeForce GTX 10 series launch, with a top to bottom stack of graphics cards that are all great products. From the higher-end GeForce GTX 1080 Gaming Z (which we're going to be reviewing very soon) to the GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G which we have here today, MSI has killed it.


NVIDIA's answer to the Radeon RX 480 was the GeForce GTX 1060, which is a more expensive but faster graphics card. MSI did their tweaks to the GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G, resulting in a better graphics card that runs cooler, and performs better.


This is what we've come to know and love from not just MSI, but most of the custom AIB partners and their graphics cards shortly after the launch of a new card. MSI's new GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G is a great card for 1080p and 1440p gaming, which is something you'll find out more about in the review.


The new MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G is on Amazon right now for $299.99, compared to the GTX 1060 Founders Edition which costs just 99 cents less directly from NVIDIA, making this MSI graphics card a fantastic value for money proposition.


MSI has performed its usual tweaks to the GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G graphics card, with three different modes that have the card at different base/boost clocks. There's Silent, Gaming and OC modes which all have slightly different GPU and RAM speeds.


MSI is using the same Twin Frozr VI cooling technology on its GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G as it did on their GTX 1080 and GTX 1070 offerings, something that I've gone into greater detail about here.


For the purposes of testing the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G, and for all future graphics card reviews and articles, we've changed up our benchmark suite. I've removed Battlefield 4, GRID: Autosport, BioShock: Infinite, and Grand Theft Auto V. In their place, I've got Far Cry Primal and The Division.


The same goes for VR, where we have both the Oculus Rift and HTC Vive in house now. We will be testing VRMark for now, which is in Preview form, as well as our thoughts on VR gaming on the HTC Vive with the new MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G graphics card.


I was able to get the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G to a pretty damn high boost clock, hitting 2151MHz completely stable. The additional performance was nice, as we have a decent bump in performance over the GTX 1060 Founders Edition at stock settings and even more performance with the overclock.


MSI's GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G clocks in at just 215W power consumption with our entire Core i7-5960X test bed, which isn't too much less than the 250W that the GTX 1080 consumes. But, the GTX 1070 uses only 215W too and is much faster than the GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G.


Still, at just 215W, the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G is a power efficient card considering the slight bump in performance over NVIDIA's own GeForce GTX 1060 Founders Edition, which consumes 25W less, at 190W total.


During all of my testing and gaming sessions on the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G, the card was running at around 47C average with the fan spinning at around 1200 RPM. It stayed nice and silent, without making noise during heavy loads, which is just the way I like it - and identical to the performance from the GTX 1070 and GTX 1080 from MSI when it comes to acoustics.


For gamers who are in the market for a new graphics card and are using a 1080p display or TV, the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G will handle everything you can throw at it while pumping away at 60FPS average or higher. You could even turn up some of the anti-aliasing and enjoy 60FPS average, or run Dynamic Super Resolution (DSR) and render some games at 2560x1440, and still maintain 60FPS.


Moving up to 2560x1440, the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G once again maintains 60FPS average in most games. It won't handle everything at 1440p with 60FPS average, but if you turned down some of the in-game visual settings, I don't see 60FPS average being a problem. However, games like Overwatch will run at 60FPS and beyond with everything nearly cranked to maximum.


4K gaming isn't too far out of your reach with the GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G, but you'll be enjoying 3840x2160 at around 30FPS average. It's not too bad, but you wouldn't want to be playing it at 30FPS - but then again, if we compare this to mainstream consoles, a $300 graphics card that can handle 4K gaming at 30FPS is pretty damn good.


Buying an MSI graphics card means you're buying something that is a quality product, from an established and well-known brand. MSI's new GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G is one of the best value for money cards you can buy right now, offering more performance than NVIDIA's own GeForce GTX 1060 Founders Edition, for just 99 cents more at the time of writing.


MSI also has its Radeon RX 480 graphics card which costs $299, so I'll be interested to see how it compares against the GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G. It's actually going to be my next review, so I'll be doing a traditional review like this, and then I'll write an MSI Radeon RX 480 vs. MSI GeForce GTX 1060 review. That'll be an interesting look at MSI vs. MSI, especially at 1080p and 1440p, considering they both cost $299.


GeForce gamers will want to dive right into the MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G, especially if you didn't want to spend $400+ on a new GeForce GTX 1070 and only gamed at 1080p. The MSI GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G plays games perfectly at 1080p and 1440p at around 60FPS average, while the Twin Frozr VI cooler keeps everything nice and cool - and most of all, quiet.


The Bottom Line: MSI fills out its GeForce GTX 10 series line up with the GeForce GTX 1060 Gaming X 6G, offering awesome 60FPS+ gaming at 1080p and 1440p, all while being dead silent. There's some OC headroom as well, and a single 8-pin PCIe power connector. MSI continues kicking GPU ass!


Well, that didn't take long, did it? Just three weeks ago, Nvidia's GeForce GTX 1660 Ti came crashing into our best graphics card list as our new champion for flawless 1080p gaming, and today sees the release of its non-Ti sibling, the regular GTX 1660. Priced at an even more palatable 200 / $220, Nvidia say this graphics card is primed and ready to replace their 3GB GTX 1060. Thankfully, my results are more optimistic than that, as I'd say this is the card you should buy instead of the 6GB GTX 1060. Is this the new best budget graphics card we've been waiting for? Let's find out.


That's not a great selling point, all told, but as I said with the GTX 1660 Ti, I really don't think it matters that much here, as the GTX 1660's raw performance is still better than what you'd get by spending the same amount of money, if not more in some cases, on a 6GB GTX 1060.


In Shadow of the Tomb Raider, for example, the Gigabyte GeForce GTX 1660 model I was sent for review was capable of hitting an average of 52fps when I was moseying around its busy day of the dead festival in Cozumel's town square on Ultra settings at 1920x1080 with its demanding SMAA x4 anti-aliasing switched on, which is a massive improvement on my Asus GeForce GTX 1060 OC's average of just 38fps under the same conditions.


Tough-as-old-dino-boots Monster Hunter: World saw a similar jump in performance as well when I stuck it on Highest at 1080p, with the GTX 1660's average of 51fps way out in front of the GTX 1060's 40fps. That's pretty impressive for a 200 card, especially when the 60 / $60 more expensive GTX 1660 Ti will only push it up to 58fps.


The same goes for Forza Horizon 4, where the GTX 1660 raced ahead with an average of 86fps on Ultra at 1080p compared to the GTX 1060's 72fps average. Of course, this will only be of use to you if you also have a high refresh rate monitor capable of showing all those extra frames, but if you do own such a monitor and are into your fast-paced competitive games that can often do well above 60fps, then you'll definitely be much better served by the GTX 1660. Case in point: whereas the GTX 1060 tended to max out around 125fps in Doom on Ultra at 1080p, the GTX 1660 saw highs of 150fps. 041b061a72


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