Early January will see the release of Nvidia’s GeForce RTX 4070 Ti. While those who closely monitor the market are already aware that this product is essentially a rebadged GeForce RTX 4080 12GB (which the company unlaunched), the company has never formally acknowledged this. That is, until today, when Nvidia briefly listed the GeForce RTX 4070 Ti on its own website. Although it soon erased the reference, @momomo us was able to take a screenshot during that time.
In fact, the GeForce RTX 4070 Ti graphics card will feature a GPU with 7680 CUDA cores and a maximum clock speed of 2.61 GHz and 12GB of GDDR6X memory, which are the main specs of the GeForce RTX 4080 12GB, which has not yet been released. The device will be among the finest graphics cards in early 2023, and it will be powered by the AD104 GPU in its complete configuration with a 192-bit memory interface, which is something we already know.
Nvidia also provided additional comparable performance data for the now-named GeForce RTX 4070 Ti in addition to the basic specifications. According to Nvidia, the new Ada Lovelace-based board is 80% to 260% quicker than the Ampere-based GeForce RTX 3080 12GB. The performance of the GeForce RTX 40 with DLSS 3 and frame generation are typically compared to that of the GeForce RTX 30 series with DLSS 2, but this comparison appears to be a little shaky. The GeForce RTX 4070 Ti is anticipated to be introduced by Nvidia at CES in early January, so expect to see a tonne of custom graphics cards made with this GPU on display from the company’s partners.
The GeForce RTX 4080 12GB was expected to have a $899 MSRP, however we are currently hearing whispers that the green business is looking at a $799 MSRP for the GeForce RTX 4070 Ti. As a result, the pricing of Nvidia’s GeForce RTX 4070 Ti is something that needs to be seen. Only time will tell how much GeForce RTX 4070 Ti-based products will cost, keeping in mind that manufacturers of custom boards typically either raise the performance of their goods to sell them at a premium or cut expenses to price them competitively.