In addition to the release date, the database describes the Radeon RX Vega as having the following features: a 1 GHz core GPU clock, with a 1.2 GHz boost clock, and 8 GB of HBM2 memory running at 1 GHz (2 GHz effective). The Vega seems to carry a dual memory controller, doubling the memory bus width to 2048-bit, when compared to first generation HBM. The graphics engine contains 4096 shader units, as we’d already reported a month ago. It counts 256 TMUs, 64 ROPs and 64 compute units. The total computing power of Vega is 9.8 Tflops, shy of the GTX 1080 Ti’s 10.6 Tflops.
If the information contained on the site is accurate, we would recommend that AMD fans wait with bated breath until full benchmarks are available because, according to TPU, AMD’s best effort is lagging behind Nvidia’s (non-Ti) GTX 1080 and is considerably slower than a GTX 1080 Ti, in 1080p gaming. It’s been our experience that AMD fares better when you up the resolution and level the playing field. For a card of this caliber, 1080p is indeed not the resolution you’ll be playing at.