But considering the GTX 1080’s performance and the new Titan X’s gargantuan increase in CUDA cores, there’s a damn fine chance that this beast will be the first-ever graphics card to offer high-quality 60 frames per second gaming experiences at 4K resolution without the need for a multi-GPU configuration—though yes, the new Titan X supports Nvidia’s redesigned SLI HB bridge.
That sort of face-melting performance doesn’t come cheap, though. Like every other Pascal GPU-based graphics card in the GTX 10-series, the new Titan X will cost more than its predecessor. While the original Titan X debuted at $1,000, the new Titan X will set you back $1,200 when it launches on Nvidia.com on August 2.
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