GeForce GTX Titan review -
DX11: Metro 2033 - The Last Refuge
DX11: Metro 2033 - The Last Refuge
Metro 2033 is about a horrible post-apocalyptic world of 40000 people. They have been living in the metro of a big ex-USSR city Moscow, for 20 terrible years. Nuclear war destroyed their homeland. These people are the last representatives of mankind - the human cycle of evolution nears its end, new species (very ugly) appear on the surface of the Earth and deep inside the metro. Some people inside the metro still remember the happy years before THAT DAY and they still believe that one day they will return to the surface. What's present is a very heavy psychological atmosphere: small children who will never see sky, old people who still remember the PAST times, and young men and women who fight for their world, for their children. Each station became a country, with its government, army, borders and many other things from the past. Firearms cartridges serve as currency. This small dying world is a precise copy of the past big world. Do these humans have a future, or are they doomed to extinction? Maybe answers can be found on the surface, or in deep secret military underground laboratories. Who knows?
Metro 2033 supports a number of advanced DX11 features with the latest generation of DX11 graphics cards. Users with DX11 cards will experience advanced Depth of Field effects as well as Full Tessellation on character models, according to THQ.
We measure in DX11 mode only. Above are some performance numbers based on the different image quality settings. Image quality settings are maxed out, we are in DX11 mode and have AAA anti-aliasing activated which is roughly the software equivalent of 4xMSAA.
Above a comparison of multiple cards running the game at 2560x1600 maxed out. The title has been a drag for Nvidia ever since the release of the Kepler series really. But yes, it definitely shows muscle now.
And above the differences measures inbetween the four cores Core i7 965X @ 3.8 GHz and six cores Core i7 3960X @ 4.6 GHz. Same card, same driver, same OS cloned image, just a different platform processor and clock frequency.
Let's review the MSI GeForce GTX 770 Gamer edition. This more affordable version of the GTX 770 might be stock clocked but is armed with military class components, an awesome TwinFrozr cooler that is very silent and keeps this GPU chilled down at a cool 70 Degrees C temperature.
ASUS GeForce GTX 780 DirectCU II OC review
We test and review the ASUS GeForce GTX 780 DirectCU II review edition. The graphics card comes with a factory overclock and an updated DirectCU II cooler that has CoolTech fans. That would be two silent 90mm fans.
MSI GeForce GTX 770 Lightning review
In this review we benchmark the MSI GeForce GTX 770 Lightning edition. Armed with military class components, an awesome TwinFrozr cooler that is very silent and keeps this GPU chilled down at a cool 60 Degrees C temperature. Next to that is has voltage monitoring points, a reactor core, a secondary BIOS as backup and liquid cooling and well, just so much more. Have a peek at what might be one of the finest GeForce GTX 770 cards available on the market.
EVGA GeForce GTX 770 SC review
In this review we peek at the EVGA GeForce GTX 770 SC (SuperClocked) edition. This model graphics card comes with a factory overclock and the new ACX cooler. Overall the card is sitting in-between the GeForce GTX 680 and GeForce GTX 780 , with its 1111 MHz core clock frequency. We take the latest games and do some FCAT testing as well.