AMD Is Not Excluding Ray Tracing For Its Latest Radeon RX 5000 GPUs – Market News Updates
Market News Updates

AMD Is Not Excluding Ray Tracing For Its Latest Radeon RX 5000 GPUs

AMD lastly launched the Radeon RX 5000-series, its first Navi-supported “RDNA” video cards, this week. But, inquisitively, it is still keeping a lot of info in shadows. Specifically, the firm has not said anything firm on real-world ray tracing, the tech that NVIDIA depended on with its RTX GPUs. It lets for extra realistic reflections, lighting, and shadows. You can imagine it as the next primary visual update following HDR.

Earlier at CES 2019, Lisa Su (AMD CEO) claimed that they were operating on ray tracing from a software and hardware end. When this week’s declaration came and went without any citation of the tech, users started to worry that it would not make it into this gen of cards. But on the basis of talks with Lisa Su (CEO) and the graphics leads of the company, it seems like AMD still has some revelations in store.

“We see ray tracing as an extremely essential element all over the series, so we will have it in various other places,” Su claimed to the media in an interview. She also claimed that AMD will operate to support the ecosystem all over the tech, and we will hear more about what particularly the Radeon RX 5000-lineup will add during the E3 livestream by the company next month.

On a related note, AMD earlier kicked off the year with an overhaul of its laptop chips, and it was breaking some new ground in the course. The firm launched its first two A-Series processors developed only for Chromebooks, the 1.8GHz A6-9220C and 1.6GHz A4-9120C. Both are dual-core processors that employ only 6W of power and commit quicker performance as compared to the Intel processors you typically view in entry-level portables running on Chrome OS. The A6 is almost 23% quicker in web browsing as compared to the Pentium N4200, AMD claimed to the media.

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