MSI Launches NVIDIA CMP 50HX MINER – Features Cucked TU102 Core and 10GB of GDDR6 Memory
25 June 2021
CMP CMP 30HX. CMP 50HX CMP HX CRYPTO MINING PROCESSOR CRYPTOCURRENCY GeForce MSI MSI CMP 50HX MINER Nvidia rtx RTX 2080 TI

As the cryptocurrency market finally begins to show signs of weakness with hints of resistance now would certainly be the perfect opportunity for AIB partners to reveal and release some of the more “advanced” CMP HX mining processors from NVIDIA to strike the iron while it’s lukewarm.

And that’s no exception with MSI in addition to their cancerous CMP 30HX MINER series, with the announcement of their own CMP 50HX MINER with unbelievably laughable specifications to boot.

Overall from NVIDIA’s own announcement of their CMP HX lineup the actual specifications for each SKU were rather vague, though it didn’t take long before the goyim found out that the 30HX was merely a rebranded GTX 1660 Super and that the 40HX utilized older generation TU106 silicon.

However, NVIDIA thought to be a bit more clever with the CMP 50HX which is as much of a waste of sand as it’s a waste of energy turning electricity into a non-existent ROI.

Because you see the CMP 50HX is actually based on the older generation TU102 silicon, which is the same core at the helm of the RTX 2080 Ti, so I guess this is where all those failed qualifications ended up.

 

As seen from MSI’s product page regarding the NVIDIA CMP 50HX MINER its laughable specifications are clear for all to see.

As the CMP 50HX features a massively cut TU102 core that packs in just 3584 CUDA cores while a standard 2080 Ti came featuring 4352 CUDA cores, which is overall a 17% reduction.

Because this is basically where NVIDIA has managed to salvage otherwise defective cores that wouldn’t meet the official specification of the RTX 2080 Ti, and is packaged as the CMP 50HX of which the GTX 1660 Super rebrand is being sold for over $700 USD make no mistake that NVIDIA and the AIB partners would be making a boatload off each individual sale.

The MSI CMP 50HX comes with a blower-style cooler that’s merely recycled from prior RTX 2000 series AERO products however, its shroud merely emulates that of non-Ti AERO products as it has a small acrylic window. It features base and boost frequencies of 1350 MHz and 1545 MHz which are bang on with the original reference spec.

As with all mining oriented hardware not only is it impractical for actually generating a profit but you can’t exactly salvage such products for gaming as it features zero display connectors meaning that when the crypto market finally goes burst which it eventually will at one stage its resale value will be about as worthless as the copper used to produce them.

So it’s understandable why MSI didn’t really make much of a fuss to properly announce it instead opting for a quiet and “dignified” launch simply because the CMP 50HX is an even bigger scam than the CMP 30HX.

The standard RTX 2080 Ti featuring the laughable figure of 11GB of GDDR6 memory across an already nerfed 352-bit memory interface, however the CMP 50HX takes this a little further as it comes packed with just 10GB of GDDR6 memory across a 320-bit memory bus which ultimately holds the card back severely for cryptocurrency mining as it’s only capable of producing a hash rate of just 45 MH/s.

Overall when compared with a retail stock RTX 2080 Ti you’re already 11% off the mining performance from the onset with the CMP 50HX, though I completely understand that both cards in a sense can and certainly will be tuned for maximum profit the RTX 2080 Ti will eventually top out around ~59 MH/s whereas the limit for the CMP 50HX will still be quite lower by comparison as it can’t possibly provide an equal amount of bandwidth.

And with a rated power consumption of 225 W with the requirement of a dual 8-pin external power connector, it’s certainly not the most efficient way of mining cryptocurrency either, with such a low hash rate and higher consumption figures your actual daily profit would replicate that of a standard RTX 3060 graphics card which excluding the newer LHR variants due bound for China come next month are certainly more accessible across all markets and have already had their mining restrictions breached.

 

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