EVGA SuperNOVA 750 G5 750W Power Supply Review


The EVGA SuperNOVA 750 G5 packaging is interesting in that it is printed vertically (rather than horizontally like most power supplies) but the box still opens horizontally. Odd print decisions aside, the front of the package is bare of information save for the picture of the unit and the advertising about the 80 Plus Gold level of efficiency of the unit. When we check the 80 Plus website we do find this unit listed so we shall see how it does in that regard a little later on. The rear of the packaging has a fan noise graph, a bunch of advertising about features (including the FDB fan), the power label (reproduced below), and the connector count (reproduced below). We also see that the unit is covered by a 10-year warranty which certainly should be long enough!

EVGA SuperNOVA 750 G5 750W Power Supply Connector Types Table
EVGA SuperNOVA 750 G5 750W Power Supply Voltage and Wattage Output Table

The EVGA SuperNOVA 750 G5 is advertised as being a single 12v rail power supply with a capacity up to 62.5A (or ~100% of the unit’s capacity) if necessary. The minor rails (5v and 3.3v) have a capacity of 24A each and the combined capacity of those two rails is 120W. Combined with these outputs, we find that this unit has 6 PCIe connectors, 9 SATA connectors, and 4 Molex connectors.

Once we open the EVGA SuperNOVA 750 G5 packaging we find the power supply, mounting screws, modular cables, the power cord, zip ties/Velcro straps, and the user manual. The user manual covers the 650W, 750W, and 850W models over 44 pages in 6 languages. The documentation contains the installation instructions, cable counts, modular connector layout, and the general power specifications. Overall, it isn’t the best documentation we have seen but it isn’t the worst (and most of the basics are covered). Let’s move on to the unit itself now.

Paul Johnson
Paul is a long time PC hobbyist and tech enthusiast having gotten his start when he broke his first C64 quickly followed by breaking his first IBM XT. Most notably however, for 12 years, he served as the Power Supply Editor for one of the truly early, groundbreaking, and INDPENDENT PC enthusiast sites ([H]ardOCP) until its mothballing in April of 2019. Paul now brings the same flair and style of his power supply reviews to TheFPSReview.com.

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