AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8 GB Graphics Card Review – Round Goes The RGB On A Triple Fan, Custom PCB Design

By Hassan Mujtaba  / 

Last month, NVIDIA finally released their GeForce RTX 20 series graphics cards. Taking a complete departure from traditional GPU design and creating a hybrid architecture that includes a range of new technologies to power the next-generation immersive gaming experiences. The key highlight of the GeForce RTX 20 series was the enablement of real-time raytracing which has been the holy grail of graphics and something NVIDIA spent 10 years to perfect.

In addition to raytracing, NVIDIA also aims to place bets on AI which will play a key role in powering features such as DLSS or Deep Learning Super Sampling, a unique way of offering the same quality as the more taxing MSAA AA techniques at twice the performance.

Related NVIDIA GeForce RTX 20 SUPER Lineup Rumored Specs Leak Out – RTX 2080 Super With 3072 Cores, RTX 2070 With 2560 Cores, RTX 2060 With 2176 Cores & 8 GB VRAM

We looked at the performance in detail of the GeForce RTX 2080 Ti and GeForce RTX 2080 FE cards and found them to be a good improvement over their predecessors, the GTX 1080 Ti and GTX 1080. When it comes to pricing, the GeForce RTX 20 series are some of the most costly graphics cards NVIDIA has offered to consumers. The reference variants are great with their new cooling design and good looking shrouds but AIBs have also prepped up their own custom models which would rival the FE (reference) cards.

With just a few bucks of asking price over the reference models, the custom variants will offer a range of features such as triple fan coolers, bulky heatsinks, and custom PCBs allowing for better heat dissipation, higher air flow and more overclocking performance and clock stability at their respective boost clocks which will be higher compared to the reference variants.

So today, I’ll be taking a look at the AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme, featuring a Windforce 3X cooler and shroud that is redesigned from scratch to offer the best looks and also the best GPU performance by offering a custom PCB for overclocking and to top it all up, a factory overclock higher than the Founders Edition, out of the box. If you are planning to purchase a GeForce RTX 2080 graphics card, then you should definitely be checking out this review ahead as the AORUS may just prove to be the choice of custom card you are looking for.

Related NVIDIA GeForce GTX 2070 TI Rumored To Feature 2560 CUDA Cores, 1770 MHz Boost Clocks, 8 GB GDDR6 at 14 Gbps

In case you want to read our full NVIDIA Turing GPU architecture deep dive and GeForce RTX 2080 & GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition review, head over to this link.

AORUS states that their Xtreme tier graphics cards come with the best overclocking GPUs. The GPUs have been sorted by the manufacturer through their own GPU Gauntlet sorting technology which selects the best-binned dies to be used in their top of the line gaming graphics cards. These not only deliver the best out of box overclocks but also the best manual overclocking capabilities for enthusiast overclockers.

As such, you should expect higher gaming performance out of the box than the reference designed cards available in the market right now. The AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme retails at $879.99 US which is an $80 premium over Founders Edition variants.

Moving on, Gigabyte is also offering a new custom PCB for their AORUS graphics cards. The PCB makes use of ULTRA DURABLE certified components, aerospace-grade PCB coating designed to prevent moisture, dust, and corrosion, and fully automated production processes. The RTX 2080 Xtreme makes use of a 12+2 Phase PCB design while the RTX 2080 Ti will make use of a 16+3 phase PCB design.

When it comes to the design of the card, the AORUS GeForce RTX 20 series is unlike anything we have seen so far. The latest shroud design comes with a brushed metallic and black cover that is equipped with a Windforce, Triple 100mm fan solution making use of the new RGB ring light effect. A single fan uses LED lighting to illuminate with the fan’s speed to create an ever-changing surprise.

Any lighting mode can be perfectly represented by setting the LED lighting timing. Under the shroud is a large direct touch heatsink with individual MOSFET, RAM, and GPU cooling sections. There’s also a metal backplate on the card which features Gigabyte’s RGB Fusion technology to light up the AORUS falcon logo. There are plenty of display options on the AORUS Xtreme cards which include triple HDMI 2.0b, triple DisplayPort 1.4a, and a single USB Type-C port. The AORUS 2080 Xtreme comes with a dual 8-pin power connector configuration.

In terms of clock speeds, the graphics card features the same base frequency of 1515 MHz but the boost clock is rated at 1890 MHz over the Founders boost of 1800 MHz. The memory is also slightly overclocked at 14140 MHz.

AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme Graphics Card:

Following are some of the features of the AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme before we go in detail:


Core Clock

The AORUS GeForce RTX 20 series graphics cards come in a very large cardboard package, it’s bigger than all of the other RTX 20 series cards I have reviewed yet. The front of both packages has a large “GeForce RTX” brand logo along with the “AORUS” logo on the top left corner and the “AORUS Xtreme” series logo in the middle.

The packaging has put a large emphasis on the RTX side of things as the first feature enlisted by AIBs will be Ray Tracing, followed by GDDR6, DirectX 12 and Ansel support. NVIDIA has bet the future of their gaming GPUs on Ray Tracing support as these are the first cards to offer support for the new feature. Other highlighted features include RGB Fusion support, Windforce cooling, 8 GB GDDR6 memory, and a 4-year warranty.

The back of the box is very typical, highlighting the main features and specifications of the cards. The three key aspects of AORUS’s top-tier custom cards are its blazing performance which is achieved by a fully custom design, the Windforce cooling, and lighting system with Stack 3X fans plus a new angular fin heatsink which will offer better cooling performance compared to the traditional flat surfaced fin heatsinks.

There’s also a focus towards on each AIB card through which users can download the latest drivers and GeForce Experience application which are a must for gamers to access all feature set of the new cards.

The sides of the box once again greet us with the large GeForce RTX branding. There’s also mention of the 8 GB GDDR6 (RTX 2080) memory available on the cards. The higher bandwidth delivered through the new GDDR6 interface would help improve performance in gaming titles at higher resolution over GDDR5 and GDDR5X based graphics cards.

Inside of the box is another box which has a dotted texture and a reflective AORUS logo in the middle. AORUS is definitely going with the more premium look with this product.

Outside of the box, the graphics card and the accessory package are held firmly by foam packaging. The graphics card comes with a few accessories and manuals which might not be of much use for hardcore enthusiasts but can be useful for the mainstream gaming audience. Following is the list of all of the accessories included within the package:

1. AORUS VGA holder
2. AORUS metal sticker
3. Quick guide
4. 4-year warranty registration
5. I/O guide
6. Driver CD

The card is nicely wrapped within an anti-static cover which is useful to prevent any unwanted static discharges on various surfaces that might harm the graphics card.

After the package taken care of, I can finally start talking about the card itself. This thing is a beast and I can’t wait to test it out to find what kind of performance improvement I get over the stock & reference clocked designs.

AORUS’s Xtreme graphics card rock the new Windforce design which is a refinement and a modern take on the Windforce 3X solution. The card measure in at 290 x 134.31 x 59.9 mm. The card takes up two slots inside a chassis so it’s easy to install.

You would have to keep in mind the height when going for a dual card solution as your case or motherboard PCIe slot combination may not allow such setup. The cooling shroud extends all the way to the back of the PCB and it requires a casing with good interior space for proper installation.

The back of the card features a solid backplate which looks stunning and offers a premium look. There’s a lot of nifty features about this backplate which I will come back to shortly as you continue reading this review.

In terms of design, we are looking at an updated version of the Windforce series shroud which offers great aesthetics over the previous models. The shroud design is more futuristic looking and comes with a new heatsink design underneath it which should offer better cooling performance.

The black and silver accents on the front shroud are great. The frame is made up of plastic with metal surfaces along the sides and middle cover. The middle cover houses a small Falcon logo which illuminates RGB lighting when powered up.

Coming to the fans, the card features three 100mm stack fans that provide higher airflow and a smooth operation. The key feature of the fans is that they adopt an alternate spinning design as standard spinning leads to turbulent airflow inside the card, leaving less space for hot air to disperse.

With alternate spinning technique, the middle fan rotates clockwise while the two fans on the side feature anti-clockwise rotation, allowing for better dissipation of heat. This also enhances the airflow pressure, keeping the heatsink cooler under intense gaming workloads.

All fans deploy double ball bearing design and can last a long time while operating silently. They also offer silent operation compared to standard fans.

AORUS also features their 3D Active Fan technology on the Windforce heatsink. This feature won’t spin the fans on the card unless they reach a certain threshold. In the case of the Windforce heatsink, that limit is set to 60C. If the card is operating under 60C, the fans won’t spin which means no extra noise would be generated. AORUS has also included a small LED fan indicator which lets you know when the fans are in “Fan Stop” state.

Most users who haven’t seen this technology in action before would think that the fans were dead on arrival but the indicator lets them know that its the feature that is actually doing its job here.

I am back at talking about the full-coverage, full metal-based backplate which both card use. The whole plate is made of solid metal with rounded edges that add to the durability of this card. The brushed silver finish on the backplate gives a unique aesthetic. There’s also the large AORUS logo which lits up with the RGB Fusion technology.

There are cutouts in screw placements to easily reach the points on the graphics card. There are open vents for the hot air to move out from the back too. AORUS is also using heat pads beneath the backplate which offer more cooling to the electrical circuitry on the PCB.

Gone is SLI and now we have the latest NVLINK gold finger connectors. The RTX 2080 comes with a single NVLINK connector which allows for 2-Way multi-GPU functionality. The RTX 2080 Ti and RTX 2080 are the only cards to support NVLINK connectivity so multi-GPU is only for the high-end spectrum of cards and for good reason. Only these cards have enough bandwidth that can drive another GPU of their tier as anything below wouldn’t have the power to interlink to the other card.

A single x8 NVLINK channel provides 25 GB/s peak bandwidth. There are two x8 links on the TU102 GPU and a single x8 link on the Turing TU104 GPU. The TU102 GPU features 50 GB/s of bandwidth in parallel and 100 GB/s bandwidth bi-directionally. Using NVLINK on high-end cards would be beneficial in high-resolution gaming but there’s a reason NVIDIA still restricts users from doing 3 and 4 way SLI.

Multi-GPU still isn’t optimized so you won’t see much benefits unless you are running the highest end graphics cards. That’s another reason why the RTX 2070 is deprived of NVLINK connectors. The NVLINK connectors cost $79 US each and are sold separately. Currently, only NVIDIA is selling them as the AIB cards don’t include any such connectors but that may change once the standard is adopted widely.

With the outsides of the card done, I will now start taking a glance at what’s beneath the hood of these monster graphics cards. The first thing to catch my eye is the huge fin stack that’s part of the beefy heatsink which the cards utilize.

The large fin stack runs all the way from the front and to the back of the PCB and is so thick that you can barely see through it. It also comes with the angular fin design which I want to shed some light on as it is a turn away from traditional fin design and one that may actually offer better cooling on such power-hungry graphics cards such as the Turing based GeForce RTX 2080.

The heatsink has been designed to be denser and features an unequal and angular fins design. It allows more air to pass through the fins smoothly, without causing any turbulence that would result in unwanted noise, while also enhancing the cooling capacity to a certain extent.

AORUS is also using their heat pipes direct touch contact base which is now covering the GPU, MOSFET, and VRAM. Making direct contact with the heat pipes instead of using a cold plate should theoretically be the best approach for transferring heat off of the GPU die but I will be testing it up to see if it really holds up with a die such as the TU104.

The AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme comes with a factory overclock out of the box. Being so, it uses a dual 8 Pin connector configuration.

AORUS is also using a beefier I/O solution on their Xtreme series graphics cards, giving access to a total of 7 outputs. These include triple HDMI, triple DP ports and a single USB Type-C port. It’s very useful if you are a display or VR enthusiast, rocking multiple displays or HMDs on your gaming setup.

AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme PCB:

AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme RGB Lighting Gallery:

AORUS GeForce RTX 20 Xtreme series cards utilize their RGB Fusion technology to offer you a visually pleasing lighting experience on your graphics cards. The fans are embedded with a LED strip that gives you an amazing spiral RGB effect while the side logo and the backplate logo are also fully lit up with RGB LEDs. You can fully customize the RGB lights to your preference using the Gigabyte RGB Fusion application from Gigabyte’s web page.

Following is what the graphics card looks like when lit up.

We used the following test system for comparison between the different graphics cards. Latest drivers that were available at the time of testing were used from AMD and NVIDIA on an updated version of Windows 10. All games that were tested were patched to the latest version for better performance optimization for NVIDIA and AMD GPUs.

GPU Test Bench 2018

CPU Intel Core i7-8700K @ 5.00 GHz
Motherboard AORUS Z370 Gaming 7
Video Cards ASUS ROG STRIX GeForce RTX 2080 TI OC
AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme
MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Gaming X Trio
MSI GeForce RTX 2080 Gaming X Trio
MSI GeForce RTX 2080 DUKE OC
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti Founders Edition
NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Founders Edition
MSI GeForce GTX 1080 Ti Gaming X Trio
MSI GeForce GTX 1080 Ti Lightning X
NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1080 Founders Edition
MSI GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Titanium
MSI GeForce GTX 1070 Armor X OC
MSI GeForce GTX 980 Ti Lightning OC
Gigabyte Radeon RX Vega 64 (Reference Air)
XFX Radeon R9 Fury X Liquid Cooled
Memory G.SKILL Trident Z RGB Series 32GB (4 X 8GB) CL16 3600 MHz
Storage Samsung SSD 960 EVO M.2 (512 GB)
Power Supply Corsair AX1200i PSU
OS Windows 10 64-bit

AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 OC Overclocking

Since the card is clocked at overclocked specifications, we are kind of left with limited headroom to overclock. I pushed the core to +175 MHz beyond its overclock profile and +1070 MHz on the memory. That is still ahead of what I accomplished on the reference PCB cards so let’s take a look at the performance.

I had the power and temp target slider maxed out in EVGA Precision X1 so that meant that the GPU was under no restrictions or blocks when it came to overclocking. The clocks were stable after testing for an hour under stress load.


In 2016, Id finally released DOOM. My testing wouldn’t be complete without including this title. All cards were capable of delivering ample frame rates at the 1440p resolution using Nightmare settings, so my focus turned to 4K.

Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus

Wolfenstein is back in The New Colossus and features the most fast-paced, gory and brutal FPS action ever! The game once again puts us back in the Nazi-controlled world as BJ Blazkowicz. Set during an alternate future where Nazis won the World War, the game shows that it can be fun and can be brutal to the player and to the enemy too. Powering the new title is once again, id Tech 6 which is much acclaimed after the success that DOOM has become. In a way, ID has regained their glorious FPS roots and are slaying with every new title.

Ultra HQ-AF, Vulkan, Async Compute On *if available, Deferred Rendering and GPU culling off

We tested the game at Ultra settings under the Vulkan API which is standard. Async Compute was enabled for graphics cards that support it while deferred rendering and GPU culling were disabled.

You can read our detailed analysis of GPU Culling and Deferred Rendering graphical settings for Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus here!

Ashes of The Singularity: Escalation

NVIDIA and AMD have been tweaking the performance of their cards for Ashes of the Singularity since the title released. It was the first to make use of the DirectX 12 API and the first to leverage from the new Async compute technology that makes use of the DX12 renderer to improve performance.

Battlefield 1

Battlefield 1 takes us back to the great war that was meant to end all wars aka World War 1. Using the latest Frostbite tech, the game does a good job at looking gorgeous in all ways possible. From the open world environments to the intense and gun-blazing action, this multiplayer and single player FPS title is one of the best Battlefields to date.

Deus Ex: Mankind Divided

Humanity is at war with itself and divided into factions. On one end, we have the pure and on the other, we have the augmented. That is the world where Adam Jensen lives in and this is the world of Deus Ex: Mankind Divided. The game uses the next generation Dawn Engine that was made by IO interactive on the foundation of their Glacier 2 engine. The game features support of DirectX 12 API and is one of the most visually intensive titles that taxes the GPU really hard.

Hitman (2016)

With the latest drivers, NVIDIA has managed to up the performance of their Pascal and Maxwell parts in Hitman (2016). The game has been a major win for AMD graphics cards that still show a strong gain in performance when switching over from DX11 to DX12, but NVIDIA is slowly catching up with their drivers.

Shadow of The Tomb Raider

The Rise of The Tomb Raider

The rise of the Tomb Raider is one of the most beautiful games that I have played recently and was patched to the DX12 API. The game features a wide variety of settings and we chose Very High, HBAO+ without any AA.

Assassins Creed: Origins

Assassins Creed Origins is built by the same team that made Assassins Creed IV: Black Flag. They are known for reinventing the design and game philosophy of the Assassins Creed saga and their latest title shows that. Based in Egypt, the open-world action RPG shows its graphics strength in all corners. It uses the AnvilNext 2.0 engine which boosts the draw distance range and delivers a very impressive graphics display.

We tested the game at maxed settings with TAA enabled and 16x AF. Do note that the game is one of the most demanding titles out in the market and as such tweaks and performance issues are being patched out.

Far Cry 5

Far Cry 5 is a standalone successor to its predecessor and takes place in Hope County, a fictional region of Montana. The main story revolves around doomsday cult the Project at Eden’s Gate and its charismatic leader Joseph Seed. It uses a beefed up Dunia Engine which itself is a modified version of CryEngine from Crytek.

Final Fantasy XV

Grand Theft Auto V

GTA V is the most optimized gaming title that has been made for the PC. It’s so optimized, it even runs on my crap GT 840M based laptop with a smooth FPS on a mix of medium/low settings. I mean what???

Aside from being optimized, GTA V is a great game. It was the Game of The Year for 2013. At 1440p Ultra quality, the game gave us smooth frames on all cards tested.

Ghost Recon: Wildlands

Using the new Anvil Next engine that was developed by Ubisoft Montreal, Ghost Recon: Wildlands goes wild and grand with an open-world setting entirely in Bolivia. This game is a tactical third-person shooter which does seem an awful lot similar to Tom Clancy’s: The Division. The game looks pretty and the wide-scale region of Bolivia looks lovely at all times (Day/Night Cycle).

The Witcher 3 Game of The Year Edition

Witcher 3 is the greatest fantasy RPG of our time. It has a great story, great gameplay mechanics and gorgeous graphics. This is the only game I actually wanted to get a stable FPS at 4K. With GameWorks disabled, I gave all high-end cards the ability to demonstrate their power.

Mass Effect Andromeda

Being a huge fan of the Mass Effect series, I was highly anticipating the arrival of Andromeda to store shelves. Now that it’s here, I put the fastest gaming card to the test. Using Frostbite, the latest Mass Effect title looks incredibly gorgeous and the open world settings on the different planets immerses you a lot.

Middle Earth: Shadow of War

The successor of 2014’s epic, Shadow of Mordor, Shadow of War continues the previous game’s narrative continuing the story of the ranger Talion and the spirit of the elf lord Celebrimbor, who shares Talion’s body, as they forge a new Ring of Power to amass an army to fight against Sauron. The game uses the latest Firebird Engine developed by Monolith Productions and is very intensive even for modern graphics cards.

Watch Dogs 2

Finally, we have Watch Dogs 2. Gone is Aiden Pearce as the new game takes us away from Chicago and puts us in the shoes of Marcus, a seasoned hacker in San Francisco. Running off the Disrupt engine, the game is based on the DirectX 11 API and is a graphics hungry monster. You can see the results for yourself below:

No graphics card review is complete without evaluating its temperatures and thermal load. The AORUS GeForce RTX 20 Xtreme series is fitted with the most advanced version of the Windforce cooling design. The latest Windforce cooler features a massive heatsink with multiple heat pipes which extend beyond the aluminum fin-based design that lead towards the incredibly dense heatsink block. The card comes with PWM cooling and an anti-bending plate that keeps the card sturdy and durable in the harshest environments inside your PC.

Note – We tested load with Kombuster which is known as ‘Power viruses’ and can permanently damage hardware. Use such software at your own risk!

I compiled the power consumption results by testing each card under idle and full stress when the card was running games. Each graphics card manufacturer sets a default TDP for the card which can vary from vendor to vendor depending on the extra clocks or board features they plug in on their custom cards. The default TDP for the RTX 2080 is 215W while the MSI custom model has a TDP of 245W.

Also, it’s worth noting that the 12nm FFN process from TSMC is a refinement of their 16nm FF node. NVIDIA is cramping even larger amount of transistors and more cores than their previous cards, making it one of the densest chip built to date. It’s likely to consume a lot of power and the results are reflective of that.

The AORUS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme sees a 10W jump during peak load testing and an average 225W or 5W power jump over the founder’s edition with its factory overclock which is a good thing as the card is clocked pretty high, to begin with. You would see a rise in power consumption of 20-30W when overclocking manually to gain more performance out of the package.

The AOURS GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme is a really impressive graphics card when compared to the Founders Edition. It has one of the fastest out-of-box factory overclock, with a clock speed of 1890 MHz which is 90 MHz higher than the FE model and 180 MHz higher than the standard models that ship with 1710 MHz boost clocks.

AORUS is taking the more premium approach which is highlighted by their Xtreme branding. The new Windforce cooler and heatsink design change a lot of what we have seen over the previous variants. AORUS has been adopting a finer RGB system on their motherboards for a while and this is the first LED lit design that stands out from the rest of the market. The spiral lighting on the fans looks stunning while the card itself and the shroud design goes for a more futuristic look.

When it comes to the heatsink, the Direct Touch heat pipe methodology does provide good thermals under gaming performance at stock clocks but overclock can be slightly more difficult for the heatsink to handle. Still, it’s nothing to worry about as the temps are always around the 70C mark which is far from anything worrisome.

Next up, we have the custom PCB (12+2 phase) design which does help churn out more clocks over the already great factory overclock. I couldn’t push the card much on the stock BIOS but a higher wattage BIOS can really push the PCB to its true limits. The card performs great but just like my previous concerns, the GeForce GTX 1080 Ti still shows tremendous potential and the price of the RTX 2080 doesn’t really make it an ideal choice, especially when you have to deal with 3 GB lower VRAM on 2080 compared to 1080 Ti which costs much less, although in the used market.

For those who are looking to purchase a brand new RTX 2080 graphics card, the RTX 2080 Xtreme from AORUS is a mighty good graphics card with one of the fastest factory out-of-box overclock in the market along with a stunning design and a unique take on RGB lighting which would definitely make your PC shine and stand out from the rest.



For those who are looking to purchase a brand new RTX 2080 graphics card, the RTX 2080 Xtreme from AORUS is a mighty good graphics card with one of the fastest factory out-of-box overclock in the market along with a stunning design and a unique take on RGB lighting which would definitely make your PC shine and stand out from the rest.

Design & Aesthetics10


  • Good Performance for 4K / 1440p Gaming
  • Good upgrade for GTX 1080 and GTX 1070 Users
  • Good overclocking potential, full tuning options (12+2 Phase PCB)
  • One of the Fastest RTX 2080 Factory Overclock
  • WindForce 3X heatsink cooling performance is great
  • Refreshing new Design With Spiral Fan RGB
  • 3D Active Fan Technology Included For Noise Free Gaming
  • Memory modules can hit more than 550 GB/s bandwidth
  • Backplate includes heat pads for increased heat dissipation
  • RGB Lighting support on the backplate and sides are a plus
  • Support for real-time ray tracing and DLSS features in next-generation gaming titles
  • Good driver support for GeForce products, compatibility with DX11, DX12, Vulkan, OpenGL titles
  • Performance per watt is great on Pascal graphics cards
  • Lot's of display connectivity, great for VR and multi-display PCs.


  • Very High Price ($879.99 US)
  • Performance similar to custom GeForce GTX 1080 TI models
  • No RTX and DLSS games available at launch
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