Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 Review, Specifications And Features, Performance, file information, and Driver Download
Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 Driver For FreeBSD – Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 is a powerful, feature-rich graphics card stacked with advanced gaming technologies like NVIDIA GeForce Experience, GPU Boost 2.0, PhysX, and much more. This gives you the performance edge you need to take on the latest next-generation titles. It’s serious equipment for the serious gamer.
Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 is a mid-range graphics card that uses 1,152 CUDA cores running at 980MHz and 2GB of GDDR5 graphics memory running at 1.5GHz to play many of the latest games at high-quality levels. As the GTX 760 has two DVI, one HDMI and one DisplayPort outputs you should have no trouble connecting it to your monitor. The many outputs also mean you can use multiple monitors in Nvidia Surround mode. To power it, you’ll need two 6-pin PCI-E connectors.
The GeForce GTX 760 is a re-spin product, meaning NVIDIA took a GPU you guys all know very well, rebadged it, tweaked some parameters and injected it back into the market at better price-performance point. You might like that, or not. But the fact remains that the GeForce GTX 760 can be considered mainstream to high-end product, yet comes at a competitive price with the very same chip used in the GeForce GTX 670 and GTX 680.
Specifications And Features
The GeForce GTX 760 is based on NVIDIA’s winning GK104 silicon first used in the previous generation, with the newer variant driving a few SKUs too. The component hierarchy inside a GeForce GTX 760 is identical to every other chip based on the “Kepler” architecture. A memory interface, 768 KB cache, and display I/O are shared by four graphics processing clusters (GPCs) that in turn share a raster engine (a combination of edge setup, rasterizer, and Z-cull) with two streaming
multiprocessors. These are the building blocks of Kepler GPUs and hold 192 CUDA cores each, with specialized components.
The GTX 760 downscale is of a different kind than that of the GeForce GTX 660 Ti. While the GTX 660 Ti had seven out of eight streaming multiprocessors (SMX, the building blocks of “Kepler” family of GPUs) enabled, it also parted with a quarter of its raster operations circuitry and memory bus width. The GeForce GTX 760, on the other hand, only has six out of eight SMXs enabled, but it does have the full complement of ROPs at 32 and the full 256-bit wide memory bus.
With GeForce 320.18 WHQL drivers, NVIDIA released the first stable version of GeForce Experience. The application simplifies game configuration for PC gamers who aren’t well-versed in all the necessary technobabble required to get that game to run at the best possible settings with the hardware available to them.
On the performance front, GTX 760’s other trick compared to the GTX 600 series parts it replaces is that like the GTX 770 it’s a GPU Boost 2.0 part, meaning its boost performance is further min-maxed than GPU Boost 1.0 parts. Thermals willing, our sample boosts to 1149MHz out of the box – the official boost clock is over 100MHz lower at 1033MHz – a bigger and more frequent boosting outcome than what we saw with the GTX 660 Ti. So even though GTX 760 still theoretically has lower shader performance than GTX 660 Ti, there’s only a single benchmark where the GTX 760 doesn’t beat its predecessor, and it’s a non-gaming benchmark at that.
Meanwhile, GTX 760’s TDP will stand at 170W, the same TDP as the GTX 670. Accounting for throttling differences from GPU Boost 2.0 that will have GTX 760 reaching its TDP more often, GTX 760 will essentially draw as much or more power than GTX 670, never mind GTX 660 Ti. Like GTX 770 NVIDIA has little choice but to raise their TDP here at any given tier in order to unlock more performance. 170W, in turn, is a rather intentional number that will allow NVIDIA’s partners to recycle their GTX 670 designs since the maximum power draw (and maximum heat generation) remain unchanged.
It also had no problem running our Crysis 2 benchmark at 1,920×1,080 with graphics quality set to Ultra, producing an average frame rate of 35.6fps. With graphics quality reduced to Extreme, the average frame rate shot up to a very smooth 57.5fps. We also ran the Crysis 2 benchmark at a resolution of 2,560×1,440 but had to set the graphics quality to Extreme to see an average frame rate above 30fps, with the card producing 31.2fps at this setting.
Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 Driver For FreeBSD
Operating System: FreeBSD x64
Release Date: 2019.9.11
Size: 59.81 Mb
Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 Driver For FreeBSD
Operating System: FreeBSD x86
Release Date: 2018.8.27
Size: 61.35 Mb