Image Credit:gainward

Despite being a brand-new card, the GTX 1630 is built on the well-known Turing architecture, notably the 12nm TU117 chip.

 The PCIe 3.0 card features 4GB of 1500MHz GDDR6 memory, 512 shader cores, 16 ROPs, a core GPU frequency of 1740MHz, with a boost rate of 1785MHz

These specifications and performance are inferior to those of the GTX 1650, as you may assume.

Despite being faster than a dated RX 560, TechPowerUp's evaluation of the Gainward GeForce GTX 1630 Ghost reveals that it has trouble playing games at 1080p.

The average frame rate for all games was a pitiful 24 frames per second, with the exception of a few notable games that managed to surpass 30 frames per second thanks to the GPU.

The only truly positive development is that it will retail for roughly $150, which is extremely low for a GPU in 2022.

Although it is now more inexpensive, unless you are already using a graphics card like the RX 560 or GT 1030, it won't be an upgrade. 

The lack of DLSS support and AV1 decoding on the card could limit its use as a media device.

Given its 75W power consumption and 23dBA noise level while under load, it would be fascinating to compare it head-to-head with Intel and AMD APUs in SFF media systems.

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