Fudzilla: "GTX 480 and GTX 470 were the first Fermi cards to hit the market, but Nvidia recently followed them up with the third Fermi GF100-based card dubbed the GTX 465. The name suggests that the card is slower than both of its predecessors and the fact that it’s put up against AMD’s HD 5850 proves that it’s a mid-range gaming oriented card. The card arrived with a MSRP of $279 and it’s Nvidia’s first more affordable DirectX 11 card."
Anyone familiar with Gainward knows by now that Goes Like Hell is a synonym for speed.
The graphics card is based on Nvidia Fermi architecture, meaning the GF110 chip which is Nvidia’s most advanced graphics chip to date. GTX 570 offers plenty of performance in the high-end segment and the only faster card is the GTX 580, which is again based on the GF110. The opposing red camp offers the new HD 6970, which is comparable to reference GTX 570 cards.
Graphics card manufacturer Gainward today introduced its powerful, custom-made version of the GeForce GTX 570 in the form of the “Phantom”. In the words of Gainward, the “Phantom” is the best graphics card offering “low-temperature gaming performance and low-acoustic-noise character, providing the most quiet sustainability and all-mighty performance capability.”
Nvidia today formally announced its GeForce GTX 570 GPU, representing the latest addition to the GTX 500 series and offering up "explosive performance and quiet gaming." Strong marketing words, for sure, but nothing compared to Gainward's nomenclature.
Coinciding with the launch, Gainward outted two GTX 570 videocards, including the Gainward GeForce GTX 570 1280MB "Golden Sample" Goes Like Hell edition.