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NVIDIA unveils RTX 6000 professional graphics card - Ada Lovelace architecture and 48 GB GDDR6 with ECC

NVIDIA unveils RTX 6000 professional graphics card - Ada Lovelace architecture and 48 GB GDDR6 with ECC

In addition to the next generation GeForce RTX 4090 and RTX 4080 graphics cards with Ada Lovelace architecture, NVIDIA at the GTC conference introduced the NVIDIA RTX 6000 professional graphics gas pedal for workstations with the same architecture.
The manufacturer notes that new product provides 2-4 times higher performance in professional tasks compared to previous generation RTX A6000 model on Ampere architecture.Image source: NVIDIAThe main features of Ada Lovelace graphics architecture and, therefore, graphics cards based on it are: Third-generation RT cores that deliver up to two times faster performance in ray tracing operations compared to the previous generation; fourth-generation tensor cores that are up to two times faster in AI-learning operations thanks to extended FP8 data format support; and CUDA cores that are up to two times faster in single precision operations compared to the previous generation solutions.
The NVIDIA RTX 6000 professional graphics gas pedal features a GPU with 18,176 CUDA cores, 568 tensor cores and 142 RT cores.
The graphics card has 48 GB of GDDR6 memory with error correction feature (ECC).
The declared indicator of power consumption is equal to 300 watts.
It has active cooling system and works with PCIe 4.0 x16.
The card offers four DisplayPort 1.4 connectors.For professional card also declared support for vGPU virtualization technology and up to three times the performance when encoding video for streaming multiple simultaneous sessions XR using NVIDIA CloudXR in comparison with the previous generation.NVIDIA RTX 6000 professional graphics card will be available from the main partners of the company in December.
The price has not yet been announced, but we note that the last generation RTX A6000 graphics card cost $5000, so the new product is likely to be more expensive as its gaming brethren.

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