Sapphire Radeon RX 7900 XTX and 7900 XT Reference Design Cards Get Listed on Amazon

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Image: Sapphire

The Sapphire AMD Radeon RX 7900 XTX and 7900 XT reference design graphics cards have both appeared on Amazon. These listings happen as AMD is set to release the first two offerings for the RX 7000 series on December 13 and other partners such as PowerColor have begun to list their offerings as well. Slowly but surely more specs are becoming public as the launch date nears but core clock speeds remain unpublished. Official pricing for partner cards has not been announced either but AMD has said its MBA (Made by AMD) cards will retail for $899 (7900 XT) and $999 (7900 XTX). Both cards feature a very sleek and minimalistic-looking design that many a PC builder could appreciate following recent years of RGB overload. Interestingly enough neither of the cards features exhaust vents on the display connector plate but both have the 2x 8-pin connectors previously seen with AMD’s original RX 7000 series announcements.

Sapphire Radeon RX 7900 XTX

  • Memory – 24 GB GDDR6 @ 20 Gbps, 384-bit bus with a bandwidth of up to 960 GB/s
  • 96 MB AMD RDNA 3 Compute Units
  • 96 MB Infinity Cache
  • Display Connectivity – 2x DisplayPort 2.1, 1x HDMI 2.1, 1x USB Type-C
  • GPU – Navi 31 (6144 Stream Processors, 384 TMUs, 192 ROPs)
  • PCIe 4.0
  • Form Factor: 3-Slot ATX

Sapphire Radeon RX 7900 XT

Image: Amazon

Both cards look nearly identical with some slight differences in the fan shroud molding but here are some of the specifications for the AMD Radeon RX 7900 XT. It features less memory and a cut-down version of the same Navi 31 die but otherwise has many of the same features.

  • Memory – 20 GB GDDR6 @ 20 Gbps, 320-bit bus
  • 84 MB AMD RDNA 3 Compute Units
  • 80 MB Infinity Cache
  • GPU – Navi 31 (5376 Stream Processors)

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Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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