Innosilicon has launched its fifth-generation stand-alone graphics processor, the Fenghua II (aka Fantasy II). The new GPU uses 4 and 15 volts of power, so it doesn’t require auxiliary power or active cooling, so it can target entry-level desktops and notebooks.

Despite expectations, Innosilicon’s second-generation dual-generation GPU doesn’t offer any better performance than its predecessor. Currently, with sleeved performance of 5 x 30 °F/s2 and 25 x 30 /s2, the fantasy II is more than three times slower than the Single-chip VPG, according to 16, To get more of its power, the new VPG is at a higher cost than the one-chip VPG, and offers up to 5 x 35 and 25 x 40 °F/s 2 and 45 m2 in the same age that the

Innosilicon’sFantasy I and Fantasy II graphics cards are the latest additions.

IFantasy I Type AFantasy I Type BNumber of GPUs112FP32 Performance1.5 FP32 TFLOPS5 FP32 TFLOPS10 FP32 TFLOPSINT8 Performance12 TOPS25 100 TOPSPixel Rate 48 GPixel/s160 GPixel/s320 GPixel/sVideo Decoding?4x4Kp, 16x1080p60, 32x720p308,

With the Fight 2 GPU relics, it’ll compete against the GHX 1630 board of Nvidia that uses the TU117 GPU that was introduced in April 2019. In fact, even the Radeon RX 6400 is a newbie for the Fantasy II (and a certain few of us would say that this will never be in our best list of best graphics cards today). Innosilicon doesn’t publish real games performance results of its new GPU. That’s exactly how it said that compared to this benchmark, it hit 6500 at the outdated GLMark2 benchmark.

Innosilicon doesn’t specify which architecture powers his Fantasy II GPU. However, the new graphics chip uses the same PowerVR model that uses theFantasy I GPU. That’s not only the new graphics processor is full of DirectX, Vulkan, OpenGL, OpenCL and even OpenGL ES applications. The new graphics processor has built-in RISC-V security core with internal PUF.

The Fantasy II GPU can support 2GB, 4GB, 8GB LPDDR4/4X/5/5X memory with an up to 10 speed of transfer. The chip supports a DisplayPort/eDP 1.4, two HDMI 2.0, LVDS, and D-Sub/VGA outputs, but there’s no word whether it’s a single unit or multi-layer system (the same number of monitors you can support simultaneously). The computer’s interface is used with a PCIe 3.0 x8 bus.

Although Innosilicon’s Fantasy II is definitely not the best entry-level GPU around, it also is a lot more expensive than multi-platform graphics products like AMD, Intel, and Nvidia (no matter how much power it has), it supports the vast majority of Linux distributions (including all Chinese ones), such as CentOS, Kirin, KylinOS, Tongxin, UOS and Ubuntu. Besides, it supports all Chinese CPU platforms (which GPUs from leading vendors don’t support), like Loongson, Huawei Kunpeng, Hygon Dhyana, Shenwei (Sunway) and Zhaoxin Feiteng. In addition, Innosilicon plans to get Windows 10 drivers for its Fantasy-series GPUs.