Is the 7900 XTX good for streaming?

The Radeon RX 7900 XTX's streaming capabilities are brought to the forefront as we put the card to the test

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The RX 7900 XTX can provide great streaming performance. AMD has done a lot to improve the hardware compatibility and overall performance of its new graphics card generation to close the existing gap between it and Nvidia.

In order for a GPU to be perfect for video streaming, it needs to have certain specs that match these tasks. Streaming requires a lot of multithreaded activities and consumes large amounts of VRAM, especially if it’s high-resolution streaming, such as 4K.

The RX 7900 XTX features a 24GB GDDR6 VRAM, which makes the GPU capable of handling lots of information. When added up to the 960.0GB/s bandwidth and the 384-bit memory bus, this GPU can deliver an amazing performance in this type of activity.

So, if you fancy an AMD card, specifically the RX 7900 XTX for your streaming sessions and any other content creation activity, you should be pretty satisfied. Pair it up with a powerful CPU, and your streaming workflows will be made exceptionally more enjoyable.

RX 7900 XTX specs

The battle is not lost in the streaming market for AMD GPUs. Even more so, for the RX 7900 XTX, it’s a great time to start competing with the behemoth of Nvidia. We’ll show you a quick look through the 7900 XTX specs in order to confirm how powerful this GPU is, and how the new specs would help in varied streaming activities.

 RX 7900 XTXRX 7900 XT
Cores61445376
Memory size24 GB GDDR620 GB GDDR6
Pixel Rate479.8 GPixel/s459.6 GPixel/s
FP16 (half) performance122.8 TFLOPS (2:1)103.0 TFLOPS (2:1)
FP32 (float) performance61.42 TFLOPS51.48 TFLOPS

We’ve already covered the importance of memory size for streaming tasks, now we can move on to the next part of the GPU that talks about speed and performance: TFLOPS.

TFLOPS stands for “teraflops,” which is a measure of a computer’s processing power. It refers to the number of floating-point operations that a computer can perform in one second. A floating-point operation is a type of mathematical operation that involves a decimal point, such as a division or square root.

In general, the more TFLOPS a computer has, the faster it can perform complex calculations and the more powerful it is. This can be important for tasks, such as scientific simulations, data analysis, and video rendering, which require a lot of computational power.