Nvidia Entry-Level Mobile GPUs, Such as The RTX 2050, Coming in 2022

There are a lot of graphics cards that are on the horizon from Nvidia, and now it seems some more mobile GPUs are coming in the new year as well.

It’s almost getting to the point where it’s becoming difficult to keep up with all the graphics cards that are supposed to be coming out in the new year. With Nvidia and AMD looking to unleash a slew of their own hardware, not to mention Intel’s Alchemist card about to hit the market, giving consumers more choice and the aforementioned tech giants a new rival to compete against, it’s easy to get flummoxed. Speaking of new releases, it seems as though “team green” is on the warpath and is getting ready to launch a bunch of mobile GPUs.


According to a recent report, Nvidia has three laptop graphics products lined up for 2022, specifically, the company is looking to release the RTX 2050, MX570, and MX550. While there is no exact launch date for these products yet, the report goes on to say that it’s likely they will be hitting the market in the spring of next year. These graphics cards are aiming for gamers, naturally, but also creative users, such as those who do photo and video editing.

While Nvidia is due to release the RTX 3090 Ti in January, which will be a somewhat souped up version of the 3090, one of the most powerful GPUs on the current market, the aforementioned mobile cards will be more entry-level. The RTX 2050 will have 4 GB of memory on a 64-bit bus and will be based on the Ampere architecture. The MX570 will also be based on Ampere. However, the MX550 is being built on last generation’s Turing architecture. At the time of writing, not much is known about the specs for each of the MX cards.

Image of Nvidia CEO Jensen Huang holding up an RTC graphics card.

With these new laptop graphics cards, as well as the 3090 Ti, it seems that Nvidia is looking to corner all areas of the GPU market in the new year. The company also recently launched a re-branding of its three-year RTX 2060 card, only with 12 GB of RAM instead of 6 GB in the original. Sadly, it seems that many retailers were unable to acquire sufficient stock of the card, with reports showing that those that were selling it, were doing so for around $680 US, or £515.

It seems that Jensen Huang and his team are on the offensive, ready to quash any efforts from newcomers. While it’s possible that Nvidia could lose some of the market share to Intel when the latter launches its Arc products in 2021, it still seems that Nvidia is throwing everything it can at the situation to see what will make an impact before the next generation of GPU technology arrives.

Source: Tom’s Hardware

Source: Gamerant

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