The EVGA card is a "superclocked" edition with a 1085MHz base clock—same as the stock boost clock—and a boost clock of 1137MHz. The combination of the aluminum-and-magnesium cooler and the tweaked clocks will set you back $459.99, which is $50 more than the price of EVGA's standard GTX 770 with a plastic-shrouded cooler.
Worth it? I dunno. Multiple brands offer GTX 770 cards with dual- and triple-fan coolers that are likely to be plenty effective for 400 bucks. None of them look like an iPad got wrapped around a Kepler GPU, though. They're also not designed to exhaust warm air out of the case as effectively as the Titan-style cooler.
Hat tip to TR reader John L. for the heads up, by the way.
|Intel enjoys healthy revenue and profits for Q1 2017||10|
|Acer Predator X27 and Predator Z271UV displays report in||8|
|Razer Lancehead wireless mouse is ready to stalk its prey||4|
|Take Our Daughters and Sons to Work Day Shortbread||13|
|Intel document confirms that Xeons will come in Gold and Platinum||31|
|Noctua confirms LGA 2066 will host Skylake-X and Kaby Lake-X||7|
|Radeon 17.4.4 drivers rise for Dawn of War III||14|
|AMD ships Ryzen Balanced power plan with latest chipset drivers||11|
|Amazon's Echo Look uses machine learning to dress you up||32|
|Unless Intel suddenly becomes very aggressive in its pricing, a Skylake-X will certainly cost a hell of a lot more than Ryzen CPU. And who cares if AM...||+58|