- Nel caso in cui dovessero sorgere problemi con un prodotto delle categorie Elettronica ed Informatica oppure ritieni di avere bisogno di ulteriori informazioni tecniche, puoi trovare qui una lista di contatti dei centri assistenza delle principali marche a cui rivolgersi. Clicca qui per vedere la lista
MSI Radeon RX 480 GAMING X 8G Radeon RX 480 8GB GDDR5 - graphics cards (AMD, Radeon RX 480, 1316 MHz, 2-Way CrossFireX, 8 GB, GDDR5)
Ancora non sappiamo quando l'articolo sarà di nuovo disponibile.
L’imballaggio può rivelare il contenuto. Scegli Nascondi il contenuto all’acquisto.
Verifica la compatibilità di questo articolo con altri dispositivi sul sito Web del produttore.
I clienti che hanno visto questo articolo hanno visto anche
Offerte speciali e promozioni
Hai una domanda?
Trova le risposte utilizzando le informazioni sul prodotto, le Q&A e le recensioni
Per favore, verifica di aver inserito una domanda valida. Puoi modificare la domanda oppure pubblicarla lo stesso.
Confronta con articoli simili
MSI Radeon RX 580 ARMOR 8G OC Scheda Grafica, Nero
ASUS DUAL-RX580-O8G Radeon RX 580 8GB GDDR5 - Graphics Cards (Radeon RX 580, 8 GB, GDDR5, 256 bit, 7680 x 4320 pixels, PCI Express 3.0)
EVGA GeForce GTX 1060 6GB GAMING ACX 3.0, 6GB GDDR5, LED, DX12 OSD Supporto (PXOC) Scheda Grafica 06G-P4-6262-KR
Sapphire RADEON RX 570 8GB GDDR5 NITRO+ Radeon RX 570 8GB GDDR5 - graphics cards (AMD, Radeon RX 570, 3840 x 2160 pixels, 1340 MHz, 8 GB, GDDR5)
|Prezzo||Non disponibile||EUR 345,70||EUR 349,99||EUR 394,38||EUR 339,99|
|Spedizione||—||EUR 9,90||Spedizione GRATUITA||Spedizione GRATUITA||Spedizione GRATUITA|
|Venduto da||—||SLG Store||Amazon.it||Amazon.it||Amazon.it|
|Velocità processore grafico||1.316 MHz||1.257 MHz||1.257 MHz||1.506 MHz||1.340 MHz|
|Interfaccia scheda grafica||PCI-E||PCI-E||PCI-E||PCI-E||PCI-E|
|Coprocessore grafico||Radeon RX 480||Radeon||Radeon RX 580||Nvidia||Radeon RX 570|
|Dimensione ram||—||8.000 MB||—||6.000 MB||8 MB|
|Tecnologia ram grafica||DDR5 SDRAM||GDDR5||DDR5 SDRAM||GDDR5||DDR5 SDRAM|
|Dimensioni articolo||27,43 x 13,97 x 4,32 Centimetri||30 x 6 x 14 Centimetri||24,2 x 4 x 12,9 Centimetri||26,67 x 11,12 x 3,81 Centimetri||29,8 x 5,5 x 13,4 Centimetri|
|Velocità memoria||8.100 MHz||8.000 MHz||7.000 MHz||8.008 MHz||8.000 MHz|
|Interfaccia di uscita video||HDMI version:2.0b; HDMI (2); DVI-D (1)||HDMI (2); DVI-D (1)||HDMI version:2.0; HDMI (2); DVI-D (1)||HDMI version:2.0b; HDMI (1); DVI-D (1)||HDMI version:2.0b; HDMI (2); DVI-D (1)|
DEMAND MORE, DEMAND RADEON
Guiding the Future of Gaming
The 4th generation GCN architecture is engineered for gamers who play anything from the latest MOBA’s to the most popular AAA titles. Asynchronous Shaders and an enhanced Geometry Engine power new levels of smooth gameplay performance.
Immersive VR Experiences
Experience the next level of immersion with the world of VR gaming and entertainment with Radeon RX graphics cards powered by the revolutionary Polaris architecture.
AMD FreeSync™ Technology
Puts an end to choppy gameplay and broken frames with fluid, artifact-free performance at virtually any framerate.
Enhanced contrast and colors deliver a strikingly sharp, colorful, and vivid visual experience.
TORX 2.0 FAN
Teamwork for greater strength
Just like in games, the exclusive MSI TORX 2.0 Fan technology uses the power of teamwork to allow the TWIN FROZR VI to achieve new levels of cool.
TORX 2.0 Fan design generates 22% more air pressure for supremely silent performance in the heat of battle.
Zero Frozr-Stay undetected
First introduced in 2008 by MSI, ZeroFrozr technology has made its mark and is now the industry standard among graphics cards. It eliminates fan noise by stopping the fans in low-load situations. This means you can focus on gaming without the noise of spinning fans.
Colour of product: Black, Red
Cooling type: Active
DVI-D ports quantity: 1
Depth: 42 mm
DirectX version: 12.0
Discrete graphics adapter memory: 8 GB
DisplayPort version: 1.4
DisplayPorts quantity: 2
Dual Link DVI: Y
Graphics adapter memory type: GDDR5
Graphics processor: Radeon RX 480
Graphics processor family: AMD
HDMI ports quantity: 2
HDMI version: 2.0b
Height: 140 mm
Interface type: PCI Express x16 3.0
Maximum displays per videocard: 4
Memory bus: 256 bit
Memory clock speed: 8100 MHz
Minimum system power supply: 500 W
OpenGL version: 4.5
Parallel processing technology support: 2-Way CrossFireX
Power consumption (typical): 150 W
Processor frequency: 1316 MHz
Supplementary power connectors: 1x 8-pin
Weight: 978 g
Width: 276 mm
|5 stelle (0%)|
|4 stelle (0%)|
|3 stelle (0%)|
|2 stelle (0%)|
|1 stella (0%)|
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com
- Plays most games at Ultra/High at 1080p/60FPS
- Easy and high overclocking capability
- Near reference RX 480 performance and sometimes better on a slight OC
- Holds boost clocks stable and constant under load
- 8-pin connector and good power delivery
- Awesome performance in DX12/Vulkan games
- Awesome design and LEDs
Cons: - Stock factory clocks on core/memory (even in OC mode) could be higher
- Card is really big and barely fits in my Silverstone case
- Card is overpriced by about $10-20.
- No backplate for some reason (even though MSI RX 480 Gaming X version does)
Other Thoughts: - 8GB is more future proof but most people gaming at 1080p won't notice a big performance difference so while I fully recommend this product, you can save yourself some money if you're on a budget and get the 4GB.
- Two of these in CF should be impressive
- Even with 4 less compute units than the RX 480, the power and efficiency of these chips is impressive
- At this price point ($240, same as reference RX 480) you have to wonder which sector this product is aimed at.
- If you got the extra money, spring the $50 or so and get the RX 480 version, but this card is more than enough power at 1080p/60FPS for your gaming needs (especially with more DX12 titles coming out)
- Overall very happy with my purchase and the performance of this card. Stays cool (66° C) under load in my HTPC case and can barely hear fans even at full speed (2400RPM). OCs to give extra performance when I need it and only raises temps a few degrees. Got tired of waiting for the AIB RX 480s to come in stock and didn't want to spend around $300 for what's supposed to be a budget gaming card. I felt like I had settled with the reference RX 480, but this bad boy hasn't let me down! (This is the end of the main part of the product review. Below is a pricing/buying recommendation guide.)
Pricing/Purchasing Decisions: There has been a lot of misinformation, marketing and just fanboy-ism this generation of GPUs for some reason. That along with some of the statements made in other reviews I wanted to address pricing for the RX 470, compared to the RX 480, and help you in making an informed decision, not only in whether to purchase this product but maybe lead you to another product that's right for you, if not this one. First, I've read at least a couple reviews here (for the 4GB version, I believe) stating they got this product on a certain site for a certain price (around $168) and if you pay more than that, this card is overpriced or the seller is a scalper. If you got the card for that price, good for you, buddy, but that doesn't mean that's the price the card is meant to be at. The MSRP stated by AMD for the RX 470 4GB is starting at $179, which is for the models with reference specifications (although there is no reference model, there are models with reference coolers and PCBs). The running retail price for the AIB 4GB models with custom coolers is around $199, which is still an amazing value for the performance you get. I don't recommend spending too much more than that (although the Sapphire RX 470 NITRO+ is running around $209 and XFX has a model that runs around $219 at Best Buy), but when you look at the performance of the RX 470 compared to other products (to include the Nvidia GTX 960 and 3GB GTX 1060) around the $179-199 price range it's an amazing value. The running retail price for the 8GB variant of the RX 470 (for the manufacturers who make them: MSI and Sapphire) is $239. There the value proposition does go down for the increase, if any, in performance you see over the 4GB versions. So who is this product (MSI RX 470 Gaming X 8G and other 8GB variants) for? If you want to game at 1080P 60FPS at Ultra/High details in DX11, DX12 and Vulkan games and want to be able to play at maxed out video textures (and need Nightmare Video Textures in Doom 2016) with cool temps and quiet fans and an out of the box (OOTB), plug n play (PNP) experience get this product now. If you want the same experience, but don't mind tuning down the video textures a notch in some games (Doom 2016, RoTR and Assassin's Creed Unity), get the MSI RX 470 Gaming X 4G. You will see a negligible difference in performance over the 8GB model at $199 ($40 cheaper). If you want a little higher performance but have the cooling/airflow headroom to run cards that run a little warmer, get the Sapphire NITRO+ ($10 more) or Powercolor Red Devil (higher base boost clock) RX 470 4GB at the same price point. If you want to game at 1440p (at Medium/High settings) or are interested in playing in VR and have a larger tower build with good airflow/cooling and gaming on a budget of $250 or below and want a GPU that will last you 2+ years, get the reference RX 480. It runs warm and a little loud, but it can handle it. If you can spring the extra $50-60 and want a little more performance in a card that will last you 2-3 years, a great out of the box experience, cooler temps and quieter fan noise, get the MSI RX 480 Gaming X 8G or 4G or ASUS Strix RX 480. If you want the highest performance, but have the cooling/ventilation headroom to run at warmer temps and don't mind a little more fan noise, get the XFX or Sapphire NITRO+ RX 480 variant. Finally, if you mostly play DX11 games and don't really care about any current or future DX12/Vulkan games (BF1, Deus Ex MD, Gears of War UE and 4, Forza Horizon 3, Doom 2016, AoTS, Hitman 2016, Total War: WH, Civilization VI, etc.), care about cool temps and power efficiency, only use single-GPU solutions (not SLI/CF) and usually replace your video card every 1-2 years get the Nvidia GTX 1060 6GB (starting at $249-300+). It handles DX11 games very capably at the 1080p resolution at High/Ultra settings (can't recommend the 3GB GTX 1060 at any price point, I'm sorry but the small amount of VRAM, even with Nvidia's efficiency at handling memory, will become a limitation if not already). You may think it's strange that in an AMD RX 470 review and comparison that I'm recommending an Nvidia product, but having come from Nvidia the past 3 generations, even I can admit it's impressive what they've done with the improvements in power/thermal efficiency in Pascall. I have my own reasons for not going with Nvidia this generation, even though the GTX 1060 is overall a better performer in DX11 at cooler temps, the RX 470/480 pull far ahead in DX12/Vulkan and I want the ability to eventually be able to CF/SLI, whether I end up using that capability or not. I hope this info and recommendations help you in making your purchasing decision. At the end of the day, I'm very happy with this product, even with the performance difference between this and the reference RX 480 at the same price, as it's out of the box settings "just work" great but has the headroom for tweaks and performance improvements through OCing/undervolting and does so at cool temperatures and quiet fan noise levels. Happy Gaming!
* Plays games at 4k when most say it won't.
* For less intensive games the fan doesn't even need to be on.
* Quality construction, doesn't feel flimsy at all.
* Worked out of the box. Plugged it in, updated my drivers all was good.
* Doom with Vulkan API is blazing fast.
* Every game I have installed looks incredible at 4k.
* At 1080p I see fps from 70+ easy.
* Fan is a little noisy (I have my PC in the family room and although they noted it was a little loud, it didn't bother anyone).
I can't say enough how impressed I am. I had all kinds of worries prior to receiving it due to some bad reviews. I was very worried about the temperature, and noise. Some reviews said it crashed there machines. I've seen none of that. I don't know if this is an issue with overclocking but I see no reason to mess with that, it is incredible as it is.
For reference here are my specs:
Corsair VS500 PSU
LG 4k Monitor
One thing to keep in mind when choosing between this card and the very equal GTX 1060, is that the GTX 1060 doesn't support Crossfire/SLI. (You have to spend about $200 more to get the GTX 1070 to support it.) So this is what finalized my decision. Not only is the RX 480 cheaper, but it will be even cheaper in a year or so to add another card to Crossfire it.
Another thing to keep in mind is the specs of your monitor. If it maxes out at 60Hz at 1080p, buying a faster, and much more expensive card, like a GTX 1070 or 1080, isn't going to show you noticable difference in most games, because your screen will already be maxed out. So, no reason to spend double or triple on something that you won't notice the difference on.