As of November 1st, 2017 the NVidia GTX 1070 Ti GPU is starting to be available and customers are starting to receive them.
There’s been speculation for quite some time as to how they would perform at mining cryptocurrencies and what sort of hashrate can be expected from the 1070 Ti.
Now that it’s been a few days, people are starting to post their results in forums, and they’re impressive. The 1070 ti gpu mining speeds are better than the 1070 (for everything except Ethereum mining it seems), and some of the other mining numbers are almost as fast as the 1080 cards, and more efficient.
In short, if you’re looking for top hash rates, go with the 1080, but if efficiency matters to you, take a serious look at the GTX 1070 Ti mining hashrates listed below (FYI – efficiency was the reason I went with the GTX 1060 for my Ethereum mining rig, and I’m very happy with it – I will be looking at getting some 1070 TI mining GPUs for myself once funds allow).The NVideo GTX 1070 Ti was released with much anticipation on November 2, 2017. Although no reason was given, it was likely a release to compete against the recent release of the Vega series GPUs from Radeon. The 1070 Ti slots nicely inbetween the 1070 and the 1080 - both in price and specs. Compared to the GTX 1070, the Ti version has 512 more NVidia Cuda cores, and a slightly higher base clock speed (1607 MHz vs the 1506 MHz of the 1070). Since it comes with the same memory speed and bandwidth (8Gbps with 256 GB/sec bandwidth) it likely won't mine Ethereum any faster than it's younger sibling the 1070. With the additional cuda cores, there should be a healthy increase in other altcoin mining speeds for the GTX 1070 Ti. In addition, as with every new card released, we're hoping overall power efficiency has increased. The 1070 Ti Founders Edition has an MSRP of $449, and the non-Founders Edition is currently listed at $469. Do you have some 1070 ti hashrate mining speeds I can add to the page? Or do you know where someone else has shared there hashrates on a mining forum etc? Let me know by leaving a comment below: