ASRock Officially Launches Its Intel Arc A770 Phantom Gaming 16GB OC Graphics Card

Image: ASRock

The Arc A770 16 GB graphics card has made its return as ASRock officially launches its Intel Arc A770 Phantom Gaming 16GB OC model. Previously the 16 GB variant of the Intel Arc A770 was only available via Intel as a limited edition reference model release. Intel recently announced that it was discontinuing the limited edition 8-month-old graphics card as of June. This ASRock model is one of several products leaked by Newegg since the start of the year which has now officially been launched.

The ASRock Intel Arc A770 Phantom Gaming 16GB OC is virtually identical to its 8 GB counterpart in terms of specs but at $329.99 on Newegg comes at an attractive price point for those looking at a competent 1080p gaming card with ample memory that can also show some impressive results at 1440p.

Even as ASRock officially launches its Intel Arc A770 Phantom Gaming 16GB OC model it is presently back ordered but estimated to be available by the end of the week. We have a review of the Intel Limited Edition that can be found here but performance may have improved since then as Intel has received positive attention for its numerous Arc driver updates since their release. The OC design features a 2,200 MHz clock vs 2,100 MHz of the reference model.

Product Specifications (via official product page):

  • Graphics Engine– Intel Arc A770 Graphics
  • Bus Standard– PCI Express 4.0 x16
  • DirectX-12 Ultimate
  • OpenGL– 4.6
  • Memory– 16GB GDDR6
  • Engine Clock– 2200 MHz
  • Intel XMX Engines– 512
  • Memory Clock– 17.5 Gbps
  • Memory Interface– 256-bit
  • Resolution– Digital Max Resolution: 7680×4320
  • Interface– 3 x DisplayPort 2.0 up to UHBR 10* – 1 x HDMI 2.1*Designed for DP 2.0, certification pending VESA CTS Release.
  • HDCP– Yes
  • Multi-view– 4
  • Recommended PSU– 700W
  • Power Connector– 2 x 8-pin
  • Accessories– 1 x Quick Installation Guide
  • Dimensions– 305 x 131 x 56 mm, 2.8-slot
  • Net Weight– 1146 g

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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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