ASUS STRIX-R9FURY-DC3-4G-GAMING Price & Specs in Malaysia January, 2020



Release Date in Malaysia
DateOct 2016
Graphics processor familyAMD
Graphics processorRadeon R9 Fury
Maximum resolution4096 x 2160 pixels
Processor frequency1000 MHz
Processor boost clock speed1020 MHz
Discrete graphics adapter memory4 GB
Graphics adapter memory typeHigh Bandwidth Memory (HBM)
Memory bus4096 bit
Memory clock speed500 MHz
Ports & interfaces
Interface typePCI 3.0
HDMI ports quantity1
DVI-D ports quantity1
DisplayPorts quantity3
Power consumption (typical)375 W
Supplementary power connectors2x 8-pin
Cooling typeActive
Number of slots2
Product colourBlack,Red
TV tuner integratedNo
OpenGL version4.4
Full HDYes

Reviewed on 2016-04-25
The R9 Fury from ASUS, the 2nd most powerful GPU from the red camp under the hood of ASUS' STRIX AMD line-up.As with ASUS cards, they carry the signature red and black appearance. The 3-fan cooling system design handles the hot beast underneath.The shroud...
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Reviewed on 2015-10-08
Performance, Design
Price, Power consumption
Last month, AMD unveiled its latest line of GPUs, which included the R9 390, R9 390X as well as the Fury and Fury X cards; with the last two cards running on AMD's new Fiji XT GPUs, running HBM memory. ASUS wasted no time slapping its Direct CU III cooler...
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Reviewed on 2015-09-17
Decent out-of-the-box performance at high resolutions, Ability to overclock both GPU and HBM memory, Solid build quality, Good looking, Built from AUTO-EXTREME Technology, 10+2 phase Super Alloy Power II, Lightning-fast high-bandwidth memory (HBM), Direct...
Hefty price tag, Lacks HDMI 2.0 port, Only 4GB graphics memory, Overclocking potential could be improved, ASUS Strix R9 Fury received Silver Award from, Disclaimer: gives out our own award based on the Hardware Performance, OverClo...
At the PC Gaming Show E3 in last June, AMD has finally unveiled their Radeon R9 Fury X graphics card based upon the new “Fiji” silicon and high-bandwidth memory (HBM). This flagship Radeon features an AIO liquid cooler to keep the temperature as low as po...
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Reviewed on 2015-08-19
The biggest story of the computing world was the reveal of AMD's latest flagship product, the Radeon Fury X. The Fury X broke many grounds, including the awesome new innovation of the High Bandwidth Memory, aka the HBM. No longer is the memory scattered a...
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Reviewed on 2016-07-27
DirectX 12 is gaining momentum with both game developers and hardware manufacturers, and as a result, gamers as well. The Windows 10 enabled, low-level API is being adopted in more and more titles, with both legacy and cutting-edge game engines now taking...
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Reviewed on 2016-04-06
Excellent Build Quality, Top Performance, Design (For Some), DirectCU III Cooling System (Low Temperatures & Noise Levels), HDMI v1.4a / 3x DisplayPort / DVII, 4GB High Bandwidth Memory (HBM)
Size (300mm Long), Price (Compared To The GeForce GTX 980), Power Consumption
The reason many of us even started using PCs in the first place was because we wanted something capable of many more uses compared to gaming consoles (although i have to admit that back when i got my first 80386 my Amiga 500 was still my favorite). Of cou...
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Reviewed on 2016-02-29
Air-cooled design makes for easier installation, High-Bandwidth Memory (HBM), Includes DVI port, 4K performance at high settings is impressive for the price
Nearly a foot long, which may be too big for some setups, No HDMI 2,0 port
The Asus Strix R9 Fury DC3 ($569 as tested) is an air-cooled version of the liquid-cooled AMD Radeon R9 Fury X graphics card, with fewer stream processors and a slightly slower clock speed. The Strix R9 Fury DC3 provides strong performance, particularly a...
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Reviewed on 2015-09-28
It is time to dig deep and find out how AMD's Fiji GCN GPU technology performs when expanding past a single-GPU. We are of course talking about AMD CrossFire performance; being able to put two video cards together in a system to improve the gameplay exper...
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Reviewed on 2015-08-26
The launch of the non-X AMD Fury card was even more interesting – here was a card with a GPU performing better than the competition in a price point that NVIDIA didn't have an exact answer. The performance gap between the GTX 980 and GTX 980 Ti resulted i...
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Reviewed on 2015-08-18
Excellent performance for 4K at top or near-top settings given the price, Traditional air cooling makes for easier installation, Unlike Radeon Fury X, includes a DVI port
Despite compact circuit board, card is nearly a foot long, Lack of HDMI 2.0 makes the card an ill fit for those looking to game on a 4K HDTV
After more than a year of relative inactivity on the graphics-card front (apart from some price adjustments and the release of the Radeon R9 285 in September of 2014), AMD has returned in a big way, here in the warm months of late summer 2015.For starters...
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Reviewed on 2015-08-07
performance, power consumption, overclocking, dead silent
Our reviews of AMD Fury series started with the flagship Fury X and now continues with the less FURYous version. Fury X was AMD implementation, but today you can read the Asus Fury Strix Gaming review.Relying on the same Fiji architecture as its X brother...
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Reviewed on 2015-08-03
Or perhaps the cards are just so popular that no one can manage to keep them in stock? After all, even if it's not the absolute fastest GPU, Fury X is still very powerful, and there are many gamers who still play for Team Red. Unfortunately for AMD, compe...
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Reviewed on 2015-07-27
When the R9 290X and R9 290 appeared we took the slightly controversial stance that the regular R9 290 had enough performance within it that, given the price difference between the two cards, it was the better buy.Understandably not everyone agreed with t...
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Reviewed on 2015-07-13
ASUS Radeon R9 Fury STRIX analyzed Cheaper - air cooled yet better then the X?Alright guys, the Fury review is here. First an explanation on the delay of our review. Here in the Benelux (Netherlands) there was one sample available for the press. That samp...
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Reviewed on 2015-07-10
Faster than the GTX 980, Fans turn off in idle, Power efficiency improved, Backplate included, Low temperatures, Support for AMD FreeSync, Supports AMD Virtual Super Resolution and Framerate Target Control
Not overclocked out of the box, Could be quieter in gaming, Higher power draw than competing NVIDIA cards, Lack of HDMI 2.0, Physically large card, DVI port has no analog VGA signal
Two weeks following its flagship Radeon R9 Fury X launch, AMD is launching its little sibling, the R9 Fury, positioned as a big money-maker for the "Fiji" silicon. To say AMD is at the forefront of new technology is an understatement. The company rigorou...
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Reviewed on 2015-07-10
New Radeons are coming into Damage Labs at a rate and in a fashion I can barely handle. The first Radeon R9 Fury card, the air-cooled sibling to the R9 Fury X, arrived less than 24 hours ago, as I write. I'm mainlining an I.V. drip consisting of Brazilian...
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Reviewed on 2015-09-23
When the R9 Fury was first launched, many gamers saw it as a near-perfect combination of performance, pricing and overall capabilities. Unfortunately, for the better part of six weeks after we initially reviewed it, actually finding one became a lesson in...
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