The Acer Predator BiFrost Arc A770 Is Once Again the Most Affordable Modern GPU with 16 GB of VRAM

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Image: Acer

At $339.99, the Acer Predator BiFrost Arc A770 is once again the most affordable current-gen (PCIe 4.0) GPU featuring 16 GB of memory. Intel Arc graphics cards have been receiving positive press recently following a number of driver updates that continually improve performance for the line but also because more games have been receiving support for Intel XeSS which enables even more performance gains.

The Arc series is aimed at gamers looking for the best value for gaming at 1080p or 1440p resolutions and the Arc A770 is the flagship of the current lineup. The Acer Predator BiFrost Arc A770 has been on sale before for various prices but the current sale puts it at $10 less than Intel’s model and is overclocked with a custom cooling solution.

Image: Acer


The Acer Predator BiFrost Arc A770 is a dual-slot card with a TDP of 250 Watts. The GPU clock has been factory overclocked to 2200 MHz which is 100 MHz over stock with a 2400 Mhz boost clock. VRAM is 16 GB GDDR6 on a 256-bit bus with an effective speed of 18 Gbps. A 650 W PSU is recommended and the card has 2x 8-pin connectors. Cooling is achieved via Acer’s 5TH GEN AEROBLADE 3D all-metal ultra-thin bladed and FROSTBLADE 2.0 92 mm fans along with a vapor chamber for the GPU. The graphics card dimensions are 10.5″ (L) x 4.6″ (H) with 3x DP 2.0 and 1x HDMI 2.1 ports supporting connecting up to 4 monitors with a max resolution of up to 7680 x 4320.

Image: Acer

Other features:

  • Intel XMX AI solution for retouching photos and video editing
  • AV1 Encoding
  • Hyper Encode technology allows faster encodes when combined with Intel Core CPUs
  • Predator BiFrost Utility App for further optimizations and graphics card settings

Newegg has listed the sale as ending tomorrow and the Amazon page is already listing limited stock availability. A review of the Intel Arc A770 Limited Edition can be found here.

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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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