Cancelled Nvidia Titan Ada graphics card smiles for the camera in leaked renders
Moore's Law is Dead posted what he claims is the cancelled Nvidia Titan graphics card based on the Ada Lovelace architecture. It features a quad-slot cooler design and had two 18-pin power connectors. Currently, Nvidia has no plans to launch the model anytime soon.
Rumours about Nvidia planning to bring back the now-dormant Titan line with an 800 Watt graphics card showed up well before the official Ada Lovelace release. Subsequent reports stated Nvidia had to cancel it due to melting PSUs and other peripherals. The SKU might never see the light of day, but one can gaze at the behemoth thanks to renders obtained by Moore's Law is Dead.
The Nvidia Titan Ada, as anticipated, comes with a borderline overkill cooler that can easily take up four PCI-e slots on the motherboard and is over twice as wide as the GeForce RTX 4090/RTX4080, both of which have a hard time fitting in many cases already. The cooler looks a tad different from the one shown in an earlier leak. It features two 16-pin power connectors that could potentially carry up to 1,200 Watts of power, although the graphics card itself wasn't designed to draw that much.
Unfortunately, the Nvidia Titan Ada does not have a release date. Instead, there are murmurs about a GeForce RTX 4090 Ti being in the pipeline. Tom adds that Nvidia wanted to have an ace in the hole in case RDNA3 bested Ada Lovelace. While Team Red lags behind Nvidia now, the rumoured Radeon RX 7950 XT and RX 7950 XTX have the potential to force Nvidia to resurrect the Titan.
Anil Ganti - Senior Tech Writer - 1389 articles published on Notebookcheck since 2019
I've been an avid PC gamer since the age of 8. My passion for gaming eventually pushed me towards general tech, and I got my first writing gig at the age of 19. I have a degree in mechanical engineering and have worked in the manufacturing industry and a few other publications like Wccftech before joining Notebookcheck in November 2019. I cover a variety of topics including smartphones, gaming, and computer hardware.