Base clock: 1127MHz
Boost clock: 1215MHz
Max monitors supported: 4
Max refresh rate: 240Hz
Dimensions: 4.376x10.5in (111.15x266.7mm), double slot width
Power supply: minimum 600 Watts (uses 250 Watts itself)
This card uses the older Maxwell architecture instead of the newer Pascal architecture.
Ranked in these QuestionsQuestion Ranking
Pro Fantastic performance
The EVGA SuperClocked GTX Titan can handle games at insane fps at 4K resolution. The following games were running at 4K with the highest graphics settings: Dirt 3 runs at 92fps (the Gigabyte GTX 980 managed 80 which was the next highest), Grand Theft Auto V ran at 59fps (the next highest - Gigabyte GTX 980 - ran it at 40), and Thief ran at 41fps (2nd place only ran it at 31), Tomb Raider ran at 62fps (GTX 980 and R9 290X run it at 41). These are all fantastic scores.
Pro Overclocking friendly
Pro Attractive looking, yet still practical design
There are plenty of ports available, and the card itself looks amazing. The green GEFORCE GTX text glows, and overall feels like it's worth the hefty price it asks for.
Con Uses the older Maxwell architecture
In 2016, nVidia brought out the new Pascal architecture which replaces Maxwell. It brings significantly better performance, which means this Titan X card is somewhat dated.
Con Annoyingly loud (especially when overclocked)
Con Insanely expensive
Con Runs very warm
This GTX Titan X has temperatures measuring 35 degrees Celsius while idling, but warmed up to 83 degrees under a load. This is more 5 degrees more than the next tested graphics card (R9 290X), and 17 degrees warmer than the Gigabyte GTX 980 Windforce.