Gigabyte GeForce GTX 960 2GB Windforce OC Edition Graphics Card (2GB, GDDR5, PCI-E 3.0, 128Bit, HDMI, DP, Dual-Link DVI) Boost to 1279Mhz
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- Integrated with industry's best 2GB GDDR5 memory 128-bit memory interface
- BASE: 1216 MHz / BOOST: 1279 MHz(1241/1304 MHz in OC Mode)
- Features Dual-link DVI-I / Dual-link DVI-D / HDMI / DisplayPort*3
- GIGABYTE Flex display technology(patent-pending) can automatically detect any connected monitors and achieve multi-display gaming up to 4 monitors
- System power supply requirement- 400W with two 6 pin external power connectors
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Description for Gigabyte GeForce GTX 960 2GB Windforce OC Edition Graphics Card (2GB, GDDR5, PCI-E
Chipset GeForce GTX 960 Core Clock Base / Boost clock：1216/ 1279 MHz Memory Clock 7010 MHz Process Technology 28 nm Memory Size 2 GB Memory Bus 128 bit Card Bus PCI-E 3.0 DirectX 12 OpenGL 4.4 PCB Form ATX Digital max resolution 4096 X 2160
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Note: There's only one HDMI port. The other three next to it are Display Ports. My monitors don't have those ports so I'm running two monitors - one with HDMI and one with DVI. I'm sure I could find an adapter to run display port though.
This card handles every game I have thrown at it. For example, Battlefield 4 @ 1080p on ultra settings has an average of 90fps. It doesn't even get hot enough to spin it's fans with Skyrim. I do not see the point of buying a card beyond the 960 if all you are doing is gaming on a 1080p screen. Seeing that higher end cards cannot do 4k or VR displays well, I wouldn't buy them.
For reference here is my build: http://pcpartpicker.com/b/CLLD4D
I run games like The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt (got bundled free with card), Dying Light, and Space Engineers on high to ultra settings with AA, 60+ fps. This card is definitely not old news, released in this year of 2015, the GTX 960 packs a performance punch that, until its release, would probably cost about $350. It supports DX11 (possibly DX12 upon release) and Open GL 5.0.
It is a full sized graphics card and isn't tiny, like said GTX 750 TI; it also does require the use of 2 6-pin connectors for power. The power consumption is EXTREMELY low, meaning that it generally runs at pretty cool temperatures (53-60 degrees Celsius under load.) This card is also very quiet as far as I can tell, though maybe my fairly loud CPU cooler just covers any noise made by it.
If you want an EXTREMELY good deal on EXTREMELY powerful hardware, the GTX 960 is the way to go. Plus, if you ever feel like upgrading later on, it supports SLI.