Nvidia announced eight new RTX GPUs, targeting creative professionals working on laptops, desktops, servicers and workstations.
“Hybrid work is the new normal,” said Bob Pette, vice president of professional visualization at Nvidia. “RTX GPUs, based on the Nvidia Ampere architecture, provide the performance for demanding workloads from any device so people can be productive from wherever they need to work.”
NVIDIA’s releasing new RTX GPUs for desktops
First, let’s talk about the Nvidia RTX A5000 and A4000 GPUs. These two GPUs are for desktop usage. They feature new RT Cores, Tensor Cores, and CUDA cores. Together, according to Nvidia, the new Cores speed up Ai, graphics, and real-time rending times by two times faster than the last generation.
“This new NVIDIA Ampere GPU microarchitecture is a huge leap forward. I was shocked by the
performance gain I saw with the NVIDIA RTX A5000 versus the equivalent model previous generation
RTX when running applications such as Chaos Vantage and NVIDIA Omniverse.”
- Up to 24GB of PGU memory
- PCIe Gen 4
There’s new NVIDA RTX GPUs for laptops also
Nvidia’s RTX A2000, A3000, A4000, and A5000 GPUs are for laptops. They feature the current generation of Max-Q and RTX technologies, boosting laptop performance speed.
- Third-Gen Max-Q technology
- Up to 16GB of GPU memory
New GPU for datacenters
The A10 and A16 GPU. Nvidia claims the A10 offers 2.5 times the performance as the last generation. As for the A16 GPU, Nvidia says it delivers up to two times user density and improves the virtual desktop infrastructure.
“The A10 provides up to 2.5x the virtual workstation performance of the previous generation for designers and engineers, while the A16 GPU provides up to 2x user density with lower total cost of ownership,” NVIDIA says in a press release.
The new desktop and datacenter GPUs release next month. The laptop GPUs will release in Q2 this year.