- Kraftfullt grafikkort för att spela i 4K-upplösning.
- Tyst och sval kylare.
- Kan användas med upp till fyra bildskärmar.
- Rekommenderad nätdel på minst 650 watt i ett normalt system (2x8-pin).
- Kraftigt fabriksöverklockad direkt ur lådan.
- Lanserades under 2017.
I listor: 10
Inget betygGeforce GTX 1080 Ti från Aorus, Asus och MSI
Asus ROG Strix-koncept gör repris till Geforce GTX 1080 Ti med mycket gott resultat. En ytterligare uppgraderad kyllösning från föregångarna kan utan problem handskas med värmeutvecklingen från Nvidias högpresterande GP102-krets samtidigt som ljudnivåerna hålls nere på ett imponerande vis.
Addera den trevliga lilla prestandaskjutsen i form av fabriksöverklockning samt ett uppgraderat kretskort ihop med finurlig fläktstyrning av chassifläktar och vi har ett vinnande recept för en modell i den yppersta prestandaklassen. Se bara till att du har plats för schabraket i chassit innan plånboken vädras!
Prestanda i toppklass
Kan orsaka problem i trånga chassin
Svagt spoltjut hos testexemplaret
Asus Geforce GTX 1080 Ti Strix Gaming OC
- Mycket bra prestanda
- Höga klockfrekvenser
- Toppklassad kylarlösning
- Högt pris i klassen
- Relativt stort grafikkort
Asus är ett väletablerat märke med många entusiastiska följare. Strix Gaming OC kommer med höga klockfrekvenser från fabrik och en toppklassad, nästintill ljudlös kylarlösning. För den som vill ha mer från kortet finns det bra med marginal för överklockning.
Butikspriset är vid skrivande stund 8 999 kronor, vilket är högt på grafikkortsmarknaden och även i förhållande till det likvärdigt presterande Aorus-kortet. Asus grafikkort erbjuder extrafunktioner såsom RGB-belysning och extra fläktkontakter, och är överlag ett finslipat och tekniskt imponerande grafikkort – men mer prestanda per krona finns att hämta hos konkurrenterna.
ASUS GTX 1080 Ti Strix OC 11 GB
- Overclocked out of the box
- Good temperatures - no throttling
- Quiet in gaming
- Fans turn off in idle
- Customizable RGB lighting
- Backplate included
- Two case fan headers that are synced with the GPU's fans
- ASUS AURA RGB headers
- DVI port included
- HDMI 2.0b, DisplayPort 1.4
- More expensive than Founders Edition
- 15% reduced efficiency vs. Founders Edition
- 2.5-slot design might not fit all cases
- Memory not overclocked
ConclusionASUS is the first company to ready a custom GTX 1080 Ti variant. The GTX 1080 Ti STRIX OC comes with a decent factory overclock and a completely redesigned thermal solution. Out of the box, the card is 5% faster than the reference "Founders Edition" card when averaged over our test suite at 4K resolution. This makes the card 8% faster than the much more expensive Titan X and a whopping 30% faster than the GTX 1080, which just a few weeks ago was the card every enthusiast wanted. AMD's fastest, the Fury X, is about half as fast. This makes the GTX 1080 Ti a great option for 4K gaming as it is able to deliver 60 FPS at the highest settings in most of our titles. ASUS did not overclock their memory chips, which could have yielded a little bit of easy extra performance as these new 11 Gbps GDDR5X chips work really well and easily reach 1500 MHz - a few MHz above 1376 MHz should have been no problem. ASUS has re-engineered their thermal solution. It no longer uses DirectTouch technology (heatpipes make direct contact with the GPU's surface). Instead, a mirror-polished heatspreader has been added, which will soak up heat and distribute it toward the six heatpipes. The cooler's thickness has also been increased, resulting in a 2.5-slot design, which is an ASUS STRIX first. This choice unlocks additional cooling capabilities because the heatsink can be bigger, resulting in more surface area. Graphics cards using more than two slots should be a non-issue these days, with nearly all motherboards having plenty of spacing; only users of small-form-factor cases should double check. I'm happy to report that the ASUS STRIX cooler doesn't even come close to throttling, which we did notice on the GTX 1080 Ti Founders Edition. In our testing with heavy gaming, the card reaches only 69°C, which is a long way from the 83°C thermal cutoff beyond which the card will reduce clock speeds. ASUS has also included the idle-fan-off feature we love so much since it provides a perfect noise-free experience during desktop work, Internet browsing, and even light gaming. A high-quality backplate with controllable RGB lighting rounds off their cooling configuration. Unlike earlier ASUS cards which came with some sort of red highlight, the cooler is now held in plain black and gray, relying on RGB lighting for color. So now, you can perfectly match the graphics card's color to your case's theme. Gaming noise of the GTX 1080 Ti STRIX is a lot better than what we've seen on the Founders Edition. It is quiet with 33 dBA, but I think it could still be quieter given temperatures are so low. It seems ASUS focused slightly more on delivering lower temperatures than low noise. This is certainly an opportunity for MSI and their Gaming cards, which consistently delivered outstanding noise levels in the past. Maybe that's why ASUS has promised to release a "quiet" BIOS soon, which will change the fan configuration to run at lower noise with slightly increased temperatures. Just like on their GTX 1080 Non-Ti STRIX, ASUS has replaced one of the three DisplayPort outputs of the reference design with an additional HDMI port. This brings the number of HDMI outputs to two, which, according to ASUS, was done to let people connect a VR headset and a TV or two VR headsets at the same time. On the other hand, it does mean that you can no longer run three G-Sync monitors in surround (G-Sync requires DisplayPort, adapters won't work). Given both of these configurations are very rare, I have no opinion on which configuration is better. Also included are the two fan headers on the card, which can be used with case fans to run them at the same speed as the graphics card. This capability has been expanded for the GTX 1080 Ti to let you control the fans' speed through software, at a fixed level, or match it to CPU's temperature or the highest temperature of both the CPU and GPU. Near those fan connectors you'll also find an ASUS AURA RGB header, which lets you sync your lighting with ASUS/ASRock motherboards and a variety of other compatible peripherals. Power consumption of Pascal is amazing, and the GTX 1080 Ti is no exception here. The overclocking and board design changes by ASUS did reduce overall efficiency, though. It is roughly 15% worse than the NVIDIA GTX 1080 Ti Founders Edition. Some of that is expected due to the overclock out of the box, and around 280 W during gaming should be no problem anyway. The good thing is that this means upgrading the power input configuration from 6+8 to 8+8 was a needed move and is not just for show like we've seen on other cards.
ASUS ROG Strix GTX 1080 Ti OC Review - ROG To The Limit
Conclusion If you were building a new high-end gaming PC and were building it with any enthusiast-class ASUS ROG motherboard, and needed an enthusiast graphics card to match it, there would be no question in recommending the ASUS ROG Strix GTX 1080 Ti. It's slick, it's freaking fast, and it sips power... not devours it. ASUS has crafted a card that doesn't run hot at all under gaming conditions, definitely not as hot as rendering or cryptocurrency mining on the card, throwing it into overdrive and heating it up beyond normal use. Even then, the ASUS ROG Strix GTX 1080 Ti doesn't reach above 70-75C or so, and with a few tweaks, I could get it under 70C under full, above normal load with cryptocurrency mining. In gaming situations, the ASUS ROG Strix GTX 1080 Ti handles itself like a boss. 4K 60FPS+ in today's games is a great point to hit, and high FPS in 1080p and 1440p native resolutions is perfect. Two of these would ensure you wouldn't need to upgrade your gaming PC for a while yet, if the game's you're playing have SLI support, that is. At the end of the day, ASUS ROG Strix GTX 1080 Ti is a monster. Amazing performance and thermals mixed with slick looks, it's a no brainer - buy it, you won't regret it.
Inget betygASUS GTX1080 Ti Strix OC SLI OverKILL3D Review
If you've ever had any experience with a multi-GPU setup then you'll know that there are always a few hurdles to overcome. Not every developer has designed their game properly to scale with the amount of hardware available. Equally the driver writers are all about getting the most performance from the latest titles, rather than going back and fixing some of the older games. Nobody ever got a headline written because they'd solved a bug in a 3 year old game, but having the best performance in the new kid on the block will ignite forums everywhere. Eventually the drivers mature, or the games get patched, but early in its lifespan it's always important to check before you buy. Particularly if there is a certain title that is the reason behind your desire for increased performance.
Another problem, although of much smaller importance, is that the GTX 1080 Ti Strix OC is already powerful enough to be twiddling its thumbs in most games at 1080P. Add another into the mix and even with our heavily overclocked Core i7 you know that 99% of the time we're CPU limited and the GPUs are just kicking their heels and waiting for something to do.
One area in which we largely saw insane performance across the board, despite any driver/game/CPU limitations, was the 4K results. If you're even remotely considering spending the thick end of a grand on graphical horsepower then a 4K monitor is the bare minimum you should be running, and to this end its great to see a setup which finally frees us from the tyranny of a 4K slideshow and pumps out gameplay smoother than a freshly shaved baby.
The GTX 1080 Ti Strix OC SLI is overkill for everything but the most demanding titles at the most demanding resolutions and yet, paradoxically, it's these very scenarios in which it shines the brightest. Run a simple title at a 1080 resolution and you could be forgiven for wondering why you made such an expensive investment, but run the latest greatest title at 4K with all the settings turned up to eleven and it pumps out average frame rates so far ahead of the competition that it leaves us slack-jawed in wonderment.
DX12 still hasnt opened its eyes to SLI or for that matter any dual GPU set ups. We hope all the promises of mixed GPU rigs and basically dual graphics of any level get the support they should because right now it puts a massive downer on any of the new DX12 titles. Patience has gone, its time for Microshaft to finally get it sorted. Thats not a typo by the way ;).
So yes, the GTX 1080 Ti Strix OC SLi is everything you would hope it to be. Insanely expensive, insanely good. As soon as the early driver issues are sorted out we think it will consistently deliver the performance that we've seen glimpses of in some of the benchmarks we've shown today. You already know you want it, them, us, your wives sister. What?