Gaming GPUs Graphics Reviews

Palit RTX 2070 Super Jetstream review – Almost silent and convincing matador in middle weight | Profile

Today we are testing a Palit GeForce RTX 2070 Super Jetstream, which should not be confused with the well-known RTX 2070 SuperJetsream. The poor manufacturer now suffers a little from Nvidia’s all-encompassing general super-super-supersification and many miserly bargains quickly turn out to be super-confusion. But since the long-established model series was not so easy to rename, one introduces the super-speak break as a breathing exercise. RTX 2070 Super (pause and air pick) jet stream. Go!

Otherwise, the part is a real buzz that has never thought of dieting. The cooler with a rich swimming ring celebrates here an expansive 2.5-slot design, whose cooling potency can be glimpsed at the sight. Let’s see what happens.

 

 

The TU104-410 of the GeForce RTX 2070 Super

The TU104-410 of the GeForce RTX 2070 Super is reduced to 2560 CUDA cores, 320 tensor cores, 40 RT cores, 160 TMUs and 64 ROPs compared to the full version TU104-400 on the RTX 2080. The number of GPC (Graphics Processing Clusters) varies between 5 and 6 depending on the chip and type of recovery. The card will have clock frequencies in the range of 1605 MHz (base clock) and 1770 MHz (boost) and can thus simultaneously deliver up to 9 TFLOPS computing power. The 40 RT cores can deliver about 7 giga-rays per second in ray tracing performance.

Like the RTX 2080, the RTX 2070 has super 4 MB L2 cache. Otherwise, everything I have already written in the launch articles for the GeForce RTX 2070 FE and the GeForce RTX 2060 FE applies. And if you want to find out more about all the RTX features in detail, please refer to my long basic article “Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti and RTX 2080 – what is really hidden behind Turing” on the subject of RT. This, too, is read-proof and certainly worthwhile.

The TU104-410 also receives the same 256-bit memory bus as the TU104-400, which has eight 1 GB GDDR6 memory modules with 14 Gb/s data rate, resulting in bandwidth of up to 448 GB/s. As with the GeForce RTX 2080, NVLink support is at least active with one link, which makes the card a little more attractive, because the RTX 2070 was not allowed to use this feature.

 

The 545 mm2 chip chip contains 13.6 billion transistors. Compared to the GeForce GTX 1080 Ti with its 12 billion Transistors on 471 mm2 may seem like a lot, but we must also remember that the chip is cropped and large parts lie fallow.

Key data: unboxing, dimensions, weight and features

The palit card weighs 1283 grams and measures a proud 29.5 cm from the outside edge of the slot panel to the outer edge of the radiator cover. With 12.5 cm from the top of the motherboard slot to the top edge of the cover, it is relatively high and also the installation depth (“thickness”) of 5.5 cm makes it a real thick ship of the 2.5-slot armada. The radiator cover made of black ABS with the light metal applications and the translucent light strips with RGB backlight look pleasing. The metal baking plate is not only purely optical in nature, but also helps with cooling.

The slot bezel lets out a smaller part of the warm exhaust air directly, as the cooling fins are horizontally aligned. However, the rest disappears as usual in the depths of the housing. With a DVI port (digital only), a DisplayPort 1.4 and an HDMI 2.0 port, there are enough variants to connect to the monitor.

Installation length (gross) 29.5 cm
Installation height (gross) 12.5 cm
Installation depth front (gross) 5.5 cm
Installation depth rear (gross) 0.5 cm (backplate)
Weight: 1283 g
Connections: 1x HDMI 2.0
3x DisplayPort 1.4
2x 8-pin PCIe Power Supply
Cooler cover: ABS injection moulding, light metal applications, LED
Fan: 2x 8.5 cm rotors with 9 rotor blades each

A first overview of the electrical data here is the latest version of GPU-Z:

The overview of the relevant comparison maps then looks like this:

  Palit
RTX 2070 Super
Jetstream
Nvidia
Geforce
RTX 2070 FE
Nvidia
Geforce
RTX 2070 Super
Nvidia
Geforce
RTX 2080 FE
Architecture (GPU)
Turing (TU104-410) Turing (TU106-400) Turing (TU104-410) Turing (TU104-400)
CUDA Cores
2560 2304 2560 2944
Tensor Cores
320 288 320 368
RT Cores
40th 36 40th 48
Texture Units
160 144 160 184
Base Clock Rate
1605 MHz 1410 MHz 1605 MHz 1515 MHz
GPU Boost Rate
1815 MHz 1710 MHz 1770 MHz 1800 MHz
Storage expansion
8GB GDDR5 8GB GDDR6 8GB GDDR6 8GB GDDR6
Storage bus
256-bit 256-bit 256-bit 256-bit
Bandwidth
448 GB/s 448 GB/s 448 GB/s 448 GB/s
Rops
64 64 64 64
L2 Cache
4 MB 4 MB 4 MB 4 MB
Tdp
215 W (330 W max.) 185 W 215 W 225 W
Transistors
10.8 billion 10.8 billion 13.6 billion 13.6 billion
The size
445 mm2 445 mm2 545 mm2 545 mm2
Sli
NVLink x8 No NVLink x8 NVLink x8

Test system and setup

Elegant transition and also a view of the test system, which this time relies on AMD’s socket AM4 and X570, Intel’s socket 2066 on the X299 and the socket 1151 including Z390. I used only tried-and-tested boards from MSI (X570, Z390), as well as Aorus (X299). The final question of what to do with RAM has long been a matter of concern to me. Should I run the 32 GB DDR4 on the same clock as the processor manufacturer specifies in the specs, or should I run all CPUs with the same clock?

Symbolic Picture from igorsLAB: GPU, Motherboard and CPU Testing

The 32 GB extension is new and fits the velvet system. I have listed this tabularly again in detail:

Test System and Equipment
Hardware:

Intel Core i9-9900 K
MSI MEG Z390 Godlike

4x 8GB G.Skill FlareX DDR4 3200
1x 2 TByte Aorus (NVMe System SSD, PCIe Gen. 4)
1x Seagate FastSSD Portable USB-C
Seasonic Prime 1200 Watt Titanium PSU

Cooling:
Alphacool Ice Block XPX (1151), XPX Pro (AM4, 2066)
Alphacool Ice Grinder (modified)
Thermal Grizzly Kryonaut
Case:
Lian Li T70, Raijintek Paean
Open Benchtable
Monitor: BenQ PD3220U
Power Consumption:

Non-contact direct current measurement on PCIe slot (riser card)
Non-contact direct current measurement at the external PCIe power supply
Direct voltage measurement at the respective connectors and at the power supply unit
2x Rohde & Schwarz HMO 3054, 500 MHz multichannel oscilloscope with memory function
4x Rohde & Schwarz HZO50, current clamp adapter (1 mA to 30 A, 100 KHz, DC)
4x Rohde & Schwarz HZ355, probe (10:1, 500 MHz)
1x Rohde & Schwarz HMC 8012, digital multimeter with memory function

Thermal Imager:
1x Optris PI640 + 2x Xi400 Thermal Imagers
Pix Connect Software
Type K Class 1 thermal sensors (up to 4 channels)
Acoustics:
NTI Audio M2211 (with calibration file)
Steinberg UR12 (with phantom power for the microphones)
Creative X7, Smaart v.7
Own anechoic chamber, 3.5 x 1.8 x 2.2 m (LxTxH)
Axial measurements, perpendicular to the center of the sound source(s), measuring distance 50 cm
Noise emission in dBA (slow) as RTA measurement
Frequency spectrum as graphic
Os: Windows 10 Pro (1909, all Updates)

Palit GeForce RTX 2070 SUPER JS, 8GB GDDR6, HDMI, 3x DP (NE6207SS19P2-1040J)

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About the author

Igor Wallossek

Editor-in-chief and name-giver of igor'sLAB as the content successor of Tom's Hardware Germany, whose license was returned in June 2019 in order to better meet the qualitative demands of web content and challenges of new media such as YouTube with its own channel.

Computer nerd since 1983, audio freak since 1979 and pretty much open to anything with a plug or battery for over 50 years.

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