In a very brief teaser, AMD this afternoon has released a picture of their first Radeon RX 6000 video card.

No further details about the card are given, but based on the sizable triple fan design and dual 8-pin PCIe power connectors, it stands to reason that we’re looking at one of AMD’s high-end card designs. Overall the design looks reminicant of the Radeon VII, which is not terribly surprising since that is the last high-end (high-powered) video card released by AMD.

Don’t be surprised if we see more teasers over the coming weeks, as AMD gears up for its October CPU and GPU presentations. AMD will be holding its “Next Generation Radeon Graphics” keynote on October 28th at noon Eastern.

Source: AMD



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  • Cooe - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    Lol, found the inevitable dude making a fool of himself because he hasn't found out that Ampere is nearly a paper launch. It's worse than the Radeon VII launch quantity wise buddy. Even if you wanted to buy one, you're not going to be able to. And by the time RDNA 2 drops in late October (or November at the latest) there's a very good chance you'll be able to find one of those more easily than a RTX 3080/3090 STILL. Samsung's 8nm yields are pretty damn trash still. ESPECIALLY for dies this ginormous.

    And you seem to be forgetting that the RTX 3070 doesn't even come out until late next month... Aka when the RDNA 2 event is...
  • klatscho - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    I've heard that Samsung hields are "healthy" - where did you hear they are trash?
    Also, according to Moore's law is dead, it won't be a paper launch, although FE cards will be very limited due to the cost of the cooler and non-FE more expensive than suggested RRP for the same reason.
  • Cooe - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    "Nearly a paper launch" Why can't people read???? -_- Reply
  • DigitalFreak - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    Only people with weak arguments need to use qualifiers. Reply
  • Spunjji - Tuesday, September 15, 2020 - link

    Only Sith deal in absolutes. 😅

    Seriously though, who taught you that crap? At best it's only applicable to rhetoric; for sure it has absolutely no place in the discussion of facts. All honest truth-finding discussion involves qualifiers - "for a given", "assuming these factors", "to x level of confidence", etc. In this case they're being about as specific as anybody could be by saying they think there will be very little stock.

    I swear, whoever's been teaching people all this high-school debate nonsense as if it somehow leads to greater knowledge needs a slap.
  • imaheadcase - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    Found the AMD fanboy. Its not a paper launch, local best buy literally has a shipper full of them.

    Just because its hard to get one just means demand is high, nothing to do with paper launch dummy.
  • Cooe - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    This is BS. Google "Ampere stock". Countless respected people are reporting from countless sources that initial supply is going to be CRAZY tight this fall. Like Radeon VII tight. Reply
  • Gigaplex - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    It's not just high demand. Supply is low. Reply
  • inighthawki - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    As someone who hasn't really followed supply rates on previous releases, is there actual evidence showing it's going to be considerably weaker than the launch of any other CPU/GPU? It's really not all that uncommon for new chips to be out of stock or at least selling for significantly higher than MSRP for a few months after launch. Reply
  • whatthe123 - Monday, September 14, 2020 - link

    This is what happens every launch: people get overly excited, then start worrying that they won't get a card at launch, then start spreading rumors about poor yields.

    Happens every damn launch for every damn GPU release, usually targeted at the GPU getting the most attention. If AMD releases specs for the 6000 and it beats out nvidia you can bet there will be rumors that the stock is low and it will get blamed on consoles or CPUs utilizing TSMC fabs, even though literally no one has this information except the manufacturers.

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