INNO3D RTX 4060 Graphics Card Review

/ 12 months ago

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A Closer Look

INNO3D always deliver great-looking graphics cards, and while this may be a more budget-focused model, it certainly doesn’t look it. This is a really slick and professional-looking design that’s sure to look good in a gaming PC build but is smart and tidy enough to not look out of place in your office rig if you really needed it there.

The shroud is plastic construction, but it’s all really good quality materials, with a really nice finish that gives it a two-tone metal and plastic look. There are even some exposed screws that give it a slightly more industrial look.

As for the fans, they’re both quite large at 90mm, with 11 fins and given the size of the card isn’t exactly huge at 250 x 105 x 40mm, it means that these two fans cover a significant amount of the heatsink, so cooling performance should be excellent.

Being just 40mm deep, this card only takes up two slots, which is great for those of you in small form factor or slimmer profile PC cases. The more expensive models are notoriously huge, so it’s nice to see this is just the shape and size we’ve been used to for many years now.

In terms of power delivery, the RTX 4060 from INNO3D gets by with just a single 8-pin power connector and doesn’t require the newer header, meaning your existing power supply will do just fine. Plus, those of you with lower wattage PSUs of just 500-600W should be absolutely fine, even if you have a power-hungry CPU.

The card is surprisingly closed up on the sides though, so the bulk of the airflow will exhaust out of the back of the card, and through this huge cut-out in the backplate. Actually, the backplate is quite telling, as the PCB actually stops about where the power connector is in the middle, so the heatsink is actually twice the length of the card its self!

At the rear, there are three DisplayPorts and a single HDMI port.

Taking the card apart is simple enough, and there’s a full metal backplate on the rear and a plastic shroud on the front of the card.

The fans are mounted directly to the heatsink with a frame that surrounds the aluminium fins.

The heatsink is a single piece, but there’s a large heatpipe running through it to ensure it can move most of the heat to the rear of the card, where it can be more easily exhausted.

The PCB itself is cute as a button, and actually, surprisingly simple to look at. It uses the RT8845A Multi-Phase PWM Controller in a 4+1 configuration, with four to the GPU and one to the memory, and there are four SKhynix 2GB chips on here too, giving the card its 8GB VRAM, but there’s certainly room on the PCB to take that to 16GB if it’s ever needed. The MOSFETs are the QM3092M6 and the QM3098M6.

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