The GeForce GTX560Ti-448 uses a slightly-more-crippled version of the GF110 GPU that powers the GeForce GTX570 which is a slightly-crippled version of the GeForce GTX580's GF110 GPU.vargis14 wrote:I would save some money on the video card and get a GeForce GTX560ti-448. It runs with the 570. If I was building a system now I would get 2 GeForce GTX560ti-448s and run SLI then sell them when I upgrade to Kepler. Remember the GeForce GTX560ti-448 is a limited run so in 4 months or so I suspect alot of people with 1 card are going to want another so they can run SLI so I don't see any problem selling them down the road and getting decent money for them. I would get EVGA cards. They have great customer support and a step up program + they usually overclock great.
January 9th the new AMD cards come out but, if you are an NVidia guy, you have months before Kepler is released so make sure you take that into account.
Shoki wrote:Think I should build this system?
$400 Corsair Performance Pro Series CSSD-P256GBP-BK 2.5" MLC Internal Solid State Drive (SSD)
$350 ASUS GeForce GTX 570 (Fermi) ENGTX570 DCII/2DIS/1280MD5 Video Card
$300 Intel Core i7-2600K 3.4GHz LGA 1155 95W Quad-Core Desktop Processor
$200 ASUS P8Z68-V PRO/GEN3 ATX Intel Motherboard with UEFI BIOS
$190 Corsair Obsidian Series 650D (CC650DW-1) Black Computer Case With Side Panel Window
$190 CORSAIR Professional Series Gold AX850 (CMPSU-850AX) 850W Power Supply
$120 CORSAIR H100 (CWCH100) Extreme Performance Liquid CPU Cooler
$089 CORSAIR Vengeance 16GB (4 x 4GB) 240-Pin DDR3 SDRAM DDR3 1600 Desktop Memory
$081 ASUS Xonar DX Sound Card
That's because there was an extra single quotation character at the end of each URL. I have corrected them in the original post.RickyTick wrote:Every link returns a Newegg page that says the product has been deactivated.
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