No, that's not my reason to doubt.
There was a time in the recent past when they did.No, that's not my reason to doubt.
1)Laptop parts do not scale at the same level as their desktop counterparts. They simple can't, due to the package and power restrictions.
Yes it would. But Nvidia didn't go very far in that direction this time. I expect RDNA2 to be a longer step in efficiency.... It would be nice if they stuck to a power envelope and increased performance within that...
That's also my thought. The Mobile 3070 might beat the 2080 Ti Mobile though...
They can reduce power consumption by binning based on voltage requirement.There was a time in the recent past when they did.
"The Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080 for laptops (formerly known as GTX 1080M) ... The performance should be around +-10% of a non overclocked desktop GTX 1080."
My Dell G5 with 2060 has no problem keeping the gpu at 75c but the i7 9750h is a different story. That cpu needs undervolting to tame it and get it into low 80’s otherwise it will run at high 90’s.The oems can barely cool a 1060, let alone anything else. How many reviews have we all read that features the word, 'throttling'? So damn many.
Well, you won't, at least with this generation of hardware. The way these laptop parts work is they massively cut the clocks and power limits to make them work within the limitations of a laptop. A 2080 SUPER Max-Q, for example, performs roughly on par with a desktop 2060. Perhaps a laptop 3070 will manage to perform on par with a desktop 2070? Deceptive product naming at its finest. : 3However, we can't beat the excitement of seeing that kind of performance inside a laptop.