Should launch in February
It appears that Nvidia is gearing up for the launch of its first non-RTX Turing-based graphics card as the GTX 1660 Ti has been spotted in Ashes of the Singularity benchmark.
Brings default Adaptive Sync support on some monitors
As promised and detailed earlier, Nvidia has released its newest Geforce 417.71 WHQL graphics driver which brings support for the Geforce RTX 2060 graphics cards as well as brings the so-called G-Sync Compatible Support, or VESA Adaptive Sync support on some monitors.
Cut-down RTX 2070 coming January 15th for $349
As expected, Nvidia has unveiled its latest member of the Geforce RTX series, the RTX 2060, which will be available on January 15th for $349.
A Max-Q spin
A new leak has pointed to the existence of a Max-Q spin of Nvidia’s GeForce RTX 2060 graphics card aimed at laptops.
Keeps all the ports
It appears there is indeed a market for mini-ITX high-end graphics card as after MSI, Gigabyte's Geforce RTX 2070 has been spotted online.
Dual- or triple-fan cooler and RGB galore
Inno3D has released renderings of its upcoming custom cooling solution for Nvidia Geforce RTX-series graphics cards, the new iChill X3 edition cooler which will not only be covered in RGB strips but also allow a certain level of customization as well.
Brings support for Windows 10 October update and DXR
Nvidia has released its latest Geforce 416.16 WHQL graphics driver which brings support for Microsoft's latest Windows 10 October 2018 update with support for DirectX Raytracing (DXR).
The least expensive Turing around
Nvidia has now confirmed that the Geforce RTX 2070 will be shipping on October 17th, with the price starting at $499.
Game Ready and RTX Ready driver
Nvidia has released its newest Geforce 411.63 WHQL driver which is both the Game Ready driver for a couple of new games as well as an RTX Ready driver, bringing support for its latest RTX series graphics cards, which should be shipping to their first customers as of yesterday.
Lack of competition dictates
Lack of competition is what allows Nvidia to price products however high it wants to and even lets its AIB partners go a little bit crazier with their custom cards. RTX is definitely a step forward in computer graphics but it will take time for RayTracing to become really necessary and get down to reasonably priced markets.