New Intel ARC A750 Images Show 8+6 PCIe Power Ports

Yesterday, YouTube tech channel Gamers Nexus (GH) revealed that it was in possession of an unreleased Intel ARC A750 Limited Edition graphics card, but shared no more than just a glimpse of the card on its channel. Earlier today, the hardware expert gave even more close-ups of the GPU, which in turn revealed more physical aspects of the chipmaker’s anticipated graphics card.

Firstly, one of the angles in GH’s video shows the spine of the A750 Limited Edition and allows us to confirm that the card will require 8-pin and 6-pin PCIe power connectors in order to operate in a system.

There’s also a shot of the A750 Limited Edition’s front, giving yet another clear look at the dual-fan configuration Intel has going on for it. Specifically, the fans that are equipped with the card each have a total of 15 blades and follow the same colour scheme as the rest of the card. For output ports, it looks like it has three DisplayPort ports and one HDMI port, but whether or not those DisplayPort outputs are capable of supporting 8K remains a mystery.

Beyond that, the Intel representatives that were present in GH’s video – one of whom was none other than Ryan Shrout – Intel weren’t able or allowed to confirm the actual specifications for the A750 Limited Edition have been mentioned. That said, the chipmaker’s representative was more than happy to speak at length about card details that it had already mentioned back during the launch of ARC, as well as explain why its cards are limited to just eight PCIe Lanes.

Again, speculations have suggested that the Intel GPU could offer up to 24 Xe-Cores and be fitted with the ACM-G10 GPU. On another note, there is a possibility this could simply be one of several Limited Edition ARC GPUs in the pipeline. That said, you can actually see that GH is already putting the card through its paces in the background, running a racing sim with relative smoothness.

(Source: Gamers Nexus via Videocardz)

The post New Intel ARC A750 Images Show 8+6 PCIe Power Ports appeared first on Lowyat.NET.