NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1650 Ti, GTX 1650 Super Mobility GPUs Leak Again Ahead Of March Launch
is seemingly getting ready to launch a new round of mobile GPUs based on its Turing architecture
, two of which are making early cameos in the Geekbench benchmarking database. Those GPUs include mobile variants of the GeForce GTX 1650 Ti and GeForce GTX 1650 Super, neither of which have been announced yet.
One of those GPUs already exists in desktop form, that being the GeForce GTX 1650 Super
. It has 1,280 CUDA cores, a 1,530MHz base clock and 1,725MHz boost clock, and 4GB of GDDR6 memory running at 12Gbps on a 192-bit bus. Those are reference specs, with OEM vendors having the freedom to overclock the base and boost clocks on custom models, if they wish.
So, how do the mobile variants compare? Twitter user _rogame highlight a couple of Geekbench entries claiming to show the mobile GPUs. Here's a look at the reported specs, along with desktop variants of the nearest comparable models...
- Desktop GeForce GTX 1650 Super: 1,280 CUDA cores, 1,530MHz base clock, 1,725MHz boost clock, 4GB GDDR6 (12Gbps), 192-bit bus
- Mobile GeForce GTX 1650 Ti: 1,024 CUDA cores, 1,490MHz boost clock, 4GB GDDR6 (12Gbps), 128-bit bus
- Desktop GeForce GTX 1650: 896 CUDA cores, 1,485MHz base clock, 1,665MHz boost clock, 4GB GDDR5 (8Gbps), 128-bit bus
- Mobile GeForce GTX 1650 Super: 896 CUDA cores, 1,560GHz boost clock, 4GB GDDR6 (12Gbps), 128-bit bus
In essence, the mobile GeForce GTX 1650 Ti appears to be a cut down version of the desktop GeForce GTX 1650 Super, while the mobile GeForce GTX 1650 Super is similar to the desktop GeForce GTX 1650
, but with a slower boost clock and faster memory.
As to the Geekbench scores, here's a look (click to enlarge)...
GeForce GTX 1650 Ti (Left), GeForce GTX 1650 Super (Right) - Source: Geekbench via _rogame (Twitter)
The GeForce GTX 1650 Ti listing is shown on the left-hand side and the GeForce GTX 1650 Super is shown on the right. Note that these represent two different versions of Geekbench. The former was run on Geekbench 4.3.4 and the latter on Geekbench 5.0.4.
We do not have our own collection of Geekbench scores to pit the leaked results against. However, if you look through the database
, the OpenCL scores on desktop GeForce GTX 1650 Super models averages 52,356. That means the mobile variants is around 17 percent slower. That's not bad, considering it has fewer CUDA cores.
It's a bit more difficult to navigate the Geekbench 4 results based on GPU performance. Generally speaking, though, the mobile GeForce GTX 1650 Super scores within range of the desktop GeForce GTX 1650. This also makes sense, since the the number of CUDA cores is the same.
While nothing is certain, we anticipate NVIDIA announcing these GPUs during GTC in March.