Amd r7 370

AMD Radeon R7 370

Общая информация
Год выхода2015
Категория видеокартыДесктопная
Тип видеокартыДискретная
ИнтерфейсPCIe 3.0
Максимальное разрешение4096 x 2160
Графический процессор
АрхитектураGCN 1.0
Количество чипов1
Техпроцесс28 nm
Количество транзисторов2800 млн
Площадь212 мм²
Частота ядра925 - 975 MHz
Универсальных шейдерных блоков 1024
Блоков растеризации (ROP)32
Текстурных блоков (TMU)64
Пиксельная скорость заполнения (pixel fillrate)31.2 GPixel/s
Текстурная скорость заполнения (texel fillrate)62.4 GTexel/s
Объем2048 Mb
Частота5600 MHz
Ширина шины256 bit
Пропускная способность179.2 GB/s
Макс. потребляемая энергия (TDP)110 W
Мин. требования к блоку питания500 W
Разъемы дополнительного питания6-pin
Поддерживаемые API и технологии
Shader Model5.0
SLI / CrossFireXCrossFireX
Другие технологии• ATI Eyefinity• HDCP• AMD HD3D• AMD PowerPlay• AMD PowerTune• AMD ZeroCore• AMD Mantle• Vulkan API• AMD App Acceleration• AMD Virtual Super Resolution

• AMD Frame Rate Target Control

Сравнить Radeon R7 370 с другой видеокартой

( ~ 600 моделей )

Быстродействие Radeon R7 370

в играх

Рейтинг видеокарт

( + спецификации )

Сервис сравнения процессоров

( ~ 2 600 моделей )

Рейтинг процессоров

( + спецификации )

The AMD Radeon™ R7 370 Graphics Card: A 1080p gaming powerhouse

If you’ve researched any displays or TVs recently, you’ve undoubtedly read about the benefits of 4K. And while 4K gaming is certainly growing in popularity, one in three PC Gamers on Steam still have 1080p as their primary resolution. Do you demand a smooth, true-to-life, premium 1080p online gaming experience? Whether you’re an avid eSports athlete or first person shooters are more your beat, you don’t need to break the bank. The AMD Radeon™ R7 370 graphics card is specifically engineered for 1080p and the ideal choice for gamer's, giving you all the features and technologies you want.

Some AMD Radeon™ R7 370 partner designs (clicking a link will take you to a 3rd party site):

XFX AMD Radeon™ R7 370 4gb Double Dissipation – Info here

Gigabyte GV-R737WF2OC-2GD AMD Radeon™ R7 370– Info here


MSI AMD Radeon™ R7 370 4GB – Info here


PowerColor AMD Radeon™ R7 370 4GB – Info here


Asus Strix R7 370 – Info here


HIS R7 370 IceQ X² OC– Info here


Sapphire NITRO AMD Radeon™ R7 370 – Info here


Visiontek AMD Radeon™ R7 370 – Info here


Online Gaming Supremacy

The AMD Radeon™ R7 370 presents a new class of GPU for online gaming with high-performance features and technology. The Radeon R7 370 GPU provides unparalleled 1080p GPU performance in its price range.

Thanks to advanced features like Virtual Super Resolution (VSR), gamer's can experience quality that rivals 1440p, even on a 1080p display. With the Frame Rate Target Control feature, you can fine-tune your graphics with real-time frame rate control by targeting a frame rate during game play, which can reduce GPU power consumption.

Other key features include:

  • 256-Bit Memory Bus: High-bandwidth bus interface delivers the performance needed at higher resolutions.
  • Up to 4GB GDDR5 Memory: Play the advanced texture-rich games, and keep pace with ever-increasing memory requirements and frame buffer demands with up to 4GB of fast GDDR5 high-performance memory.
  • AMD Eyefinity Technology: Expand your view and connect up to six displays simultaneously on a single GPU for panoramic gaming at its best.

Best-in-Class Gaming

What’s more, the Radeon R7 370 GPU offers class-leading performance in top game titles

              Benchmarks run on Intel Core i7 5960X, Gigabyte X99-UD4, 16GB DDR4-2666MHz, 1920x1080, High Settings

Future API Support

With the recent launch and available free upgrade* of Windows® 10 from Microsoft®, many gamers are wondering what that release means for their hardware performance. The Radeon R7 370 GPU is ready for high-resolution gaming today as well as the DirectX® 12, OpenGL® 4.5 and Vulkan™ games of tomorrow.  Microsoft’s new technology enables great performance and dramatically improved GPU and CPU multiprocessing and multi-threading performance thanks to Asynchronous Shaders and Multi-threaded Command Buffer Recording for more efficient rendering of richer and more complex scenes.

You’ve heard it from us before – No guts, no glory. With the AMD Radeon™ R7 370 graphics card, you’ve got both. With advanced features and intense visual realism, you’ll be stepping up your game (pun intended) in no time.




Stream Processors


Compute Units


Engine Clock

Up to 975 MHz

Compute Performance

Texture Units


Texture Fill-Rate



Pixel Fill-Rate



Memory Configuration


Memory Interface


Memory Speed / Data Rate

Up to 1,400MHz / Up to 5.6Gbps

Memory Bandwidth

Up to 179.2 GB/s

Power Connectors

1 x 6-pin

Typical Board Power


PCIe® Standard

PCIe® 3.0

4K Resolution Support


API Support

DirectX® 12, Vulkan™, OpenGL® 4.5, OpenCL™ 2.0, Mantle

Virtual Super Resolution (VSR)


Frame Rate Target Control (FRTC)


Power Technology

AMD PowerTune, AMD ZeroCore Power Technology

Learn more about AMD Radeon R7 300 Series products at

Jay Marsden is PR Manager for AMD. Links to third party sites are provided for convenience and unless explicitly stated, AMD is not responsible for the contents of such linked sites and no endorsement is implied.

* Free Upgrade Offer from Microsoft – Get a free upgrade to Windows® 10 for qualified new or existing Windows 7, Windows 8.1 devices that upgrade in its first year! And even better: once a qualified Windows device is upgraded to Windows 10, Microsoft will continue to keep it up to date for the supported lifetime of the device, keeping it more secure, and introducing new features and functionality over time – for no additional charge. Visit for more information. Terms and conditions apply.

Microsoft, Windows, and DirectX® are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation in the U.S. and/or other jurisdictions. OpenCL is a trademark of Apple, Inc. and used by permission of Khronos. PCI Express and PCIe are registered trademarks of PCI-SIG. Other names are for informational purposes only and may be trademarks of their respective owners.

AMD Radeon R7 370 Review | Trusted Reviews


  • Page 1 AMD Radeon R7 370 Review
  • Page 2 Benchmarks Review


  • Solid 1080p performance
  • Can handle some games at 1440p
  • Cheapest AMD 300-series card yet


  • Lags behind GTX 950 in most tests
  • Higher power consumption than rival

Key Specifications

  • Review Price: £118.00
  • 975MHz core clock
  • 2GB/GB 5,600MHz GDDR5 memory
  • 2.8 billion transistors
  • 1,024 stream processors
  • Requires one six-pin power connector
  • Manufacturer: AMD

There is usually plenty of fanfare surrounding AMD and Nvidia’s flagship graphics cards but it’s their lower-tier products that make up the bulk of their sales. As such, it’s important for both firms to fill out the rest of their ranges with tempting and more affordable cards.

AMD’s latest effort in this lucrative part of the market is the Radeon R7 370. It’s designed to play games at 1080p, and squares up against Nvidia’s GeForce GTX 950.

AMD Radeon R7 – 370 Under the Hood

AMD’s high-end cards are lavished with the new, barnstorming Fiji core, but lower-end cards such as the R7 370 aren’t quite so fortunate.

Instead, the underlying GPU in the R7 370 is named Trinidad, which is actually a version of the Pitcairn core that debuted way back in 2012 as the Radeon HD 7850.

That core also appeared inside 2012’s Radeon HD 7870, and was recycled in AMD’s following range of GPUs, such as the R7 265. Modified, more powerful versions of the core also appeared as the R9 270 and R9 270X. To say that AMD has got its money’s worth from this versatile sliver of silicon is an understatement.

Related: The Best Gaming MonitorsAMD has been successful with this recycling through tweaking the core while slowly moving it down its respective ranges. In the first incarnation, as the HD 7850 and HD 7870, they were affordable high-end parts, but the 200-series chips sat firmly in the mid-range. The R7 370 is one of the cheapest non-OEM cards from AMD’s current slate of products.

The red team has put together the R7 370 by applying a simple clock tweak to Pitcairn. The R7 370’s 975MHz core adds 75MHz to the R7 265’s original speed.

The only other tweak concerns memory. AMD is producing 2GB and 4GB versions of the R7 370, which it didn’t do last year – the R7 265 was available only with the lesser amount. Elsewhere, the card is still made with 2.8 billion transistors and 1,024 stream processors, and that memory is still accessed with a 256-bit bus.

Little has changed architecturally, but AMD has added features to the updated Pitcairn core. There’s support for Vulkan as well as the older Mantle API, and the company also adds compatibility with its power-saving frame limiter, LiquidVR and TrueAudio.

AMD isn’t making a reference design of the R7 370, so that means it’s up to board partners to produce their own cards. We’ll examine those later, but one common factor should be the relatively modest demands of the R7 370: it requires only a single six-pin power connector.

AMD isn’t alone in squeezing more life from its products. The R7 370’s key competitor, the Nvidia GTX 950, relies on the second generation of the company’s Maxwell architecture.

The GTX 950 uses 2.94 billion transistors and has only 768 stream processors – but it’ll still be a close-run thing. Tests with other Maxwell cards have shown that Nvidia’s newer architecture is far more power-effective than AMD’s hardware. The GTX 950 is clocked to 1,024MHz, and is available with either 2GB or 4GB of GDDR5 memory clocked to 6,610MHz.

AMD Radeon R7 370 – Results Analysis

The affordable R7 370 is designed as a 1080p card, so that’s where I started my benchmarks. Thankfully, it proved playable in every game at this resolution.

Its minimum and average score of 31fps and 37fps in Battlefield 4 are enough to ensure smooth play, and the AMD card returned an excellent average of 55fps in BioShock Infinite. Crysis 3 is my toughest game, and here it averaged 35fps. It reached an impressive 84fps in Batman: Arkham Origins.

It’s a good set of results for playing games at 1080p, but the R7 370 is less impressive when compared to Nvidia’s hardware. That 84fps result in Batman can’t compete with the 108fps of the GTX 950, and its averages fell behind in five other titles. In Tomb Raider, for instance, the AMD card’s 67fps average was seven frames behind Nvidia.

There were only small glimpses of hope for the AMD card; its minimum and average results in Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor were both better than the GTX 950, and it had a better minimum but poorer average in Metro:

Last Light.

The R7 370’s relative lack of power was highlighted by synthetic tests. Its 3DMark: Fire Strike score of 4,969 was almost 1,000 points behind the GTX 950. In Unigine Heaven’s 1080p Extreme test the R7 370 scored 24fps, but the Nvidia card managed 28.1fps.

I tested the R7 370 at 2,560 x 1,400 too – but, unsurprisingly, the AMD card provided mixed performance levels.

Its initially impressive Battlefield 4 pace collapsed to a sluggish 24fps, and in Crysis 3 the AMD card languished with minimum and average frame rates of 14fps and 21fps. Its score in Middle-Earth: Shadow of Mordor was inconsistent – its average of 32fps is playable, but its minimum of 24fps suggests that the game will chug during busier scenes.Only less demanding games ran at 1440p and their highest settings. The Radeon’s BioShock average of 34fps is reasonable, and it managed minimum and average frame rates of 33fps and 51fps in Batman. It then ran through Tomb Raider at 42fps.

The R7 370 continued to fall behind the Nvidia card at this resolution, too. In the tougher 3DMark Extreme test, the Radeon’s result of 2,364 couldn’t match the 2,901 scored by the GTX 950. Plus, the AMD card’s Unigine frame rate of 14.9fps was almost two frames slower than the Nvidia card.

As predicted, AMD’s older architecture suffered in my power consumption benchmarks too, although perhaps by less than I might have expected. When using the R7 370, my test rig required 96W and 192W when idling and running at peak respectively. The Nvidia GTX 950-powered machine needed just 61W and 171W in the same tests.

Related: 2015’s Best PC Games

AMD Radeon R7 370 – Other Things to Consider

The lack of an AMD reference version of the R7 370 can sometimes mean that board partners are able to demonstrate design versatility, but this isn’t the case with this card.

Prices for 2GB versions of the R7 370 range from £118 to £137, and the 4GB model costs between £140 and £150. There are nine cards available in total, but they’re all depressingly similar. Eight of them are dual-slot, dual-fan models, and the sole card with one fan is no smaller or thinner than the other products available.

Most of the cards available are overclocked, but the tweaks are minor. The most ambitious card is the Asus Strix model, which runs the core at 1,050MHz. Several others add only 10MHz or 20MHz to the core, which won’t make a noticeable difference to games.

It’s disappointing elsewhere too. The lack of a smaller design hampers the R7 370’s use in mini-ITX enclosures, plus none of these cards are supplied with any free games.

On Nvidia’s side of the fence things are more positive. GTX 950 cards range in price between £126 and £150, and the majority come with a free game. Some are available in smaller, dual-slot designs, and overclocks are more ambitious. Models from Gigabyte, Zotac and Palit are all available with the 1,024MHz core running at 1,241MHz or higher. The only downside is the lack of 4GB models on the market.


AMD sells the R7 370 as a card designed for 1080p gaming, and I have no quibbles about that – its benchmark results indicate that it’ll handle any game at this relatively modest resolution.

However, this latest card doesn’t look as impressive when stacked up against Nvidia’s GTX 950. The GeForce card is consistently quicker and uses less power, it’s available with more board partner variety, and there’s little difference in price between the two chipsets.

The red team has got a good amount of value out of this old GPU, but it’s showing its age. The Nvidia GeForce GTX 950 remains the best card to buy for 1080p gaming.

Mike has worked as a technology journalist for more than a decade, writing for most of the UK’s most well-known websites and magazines. During his time writing about technology he’s developed obsessio…

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UserBenchmark: AMD R7 370

Average fps @ 1080p with maximum detail settings for 5 popular games:

The number of benchmark samples for this model as a percentage of all 20,344,266 GPUs tested.

R7 370AMD  £117Bench 23%, 24,106 samples1x
EDIT WITH CUSTOM PC BUILDER Value: 36% - Below average Total price: £413
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Radeon R7 370 Crashing?


  • GPU: (Gigabyte) Radeon R7 370
  • CPU: Intel Core i5-3340 3.10GHz
  • PSU: ATX-CB700W
  • RAM: 12 GB

So, for Christmas, I got a new PSU and a new GPU (unfortunately my CPU is stuck to the motherboard... thanks Dell), but it wasn't all great. Despite finally able to run games anywhere above the lowest graphics settings, I started encountering problems that are even worse than bad graphics: my PC crashing. At first it only crashed with MGSV back from when I got it to about mid-to-late January, when I uninstalled and re-installed my drivers. The reason my PC gave for the crashes (when my entire PC didn't crash, giving me horizontal lines normally grey and dark grey in color) was that my graphics card had stopped responding (or something to that effect). But, it was all behind me, and that was that... until almost a month ago, when I decided to start the Witcher series. After I started playing Witcher 1, those crashes came back with a vengeance. Now not only does it crash when playing Witcher (Enhanced Edition), but it crashes when playing pretty much any other game for longer than 30 minutes or so (sometimes I can play for a few hours, sometimes I can only play 10 to 30 minutes). I figured it was a problem related to overheating at first, so I checked, and found my GPU runs at about 60-65 degrees Celsius when playing Witcher 1 - this has been consistent since I got the card, even when I fixed the crashes the first time. So, I reinstalled my drivers, and for about 15 hours into Witcher 1 it worked, until now I get even more frequent crashes in and out of Witcher. I'm in no way blaming Witcher, for anyone wondering - I believe it probably has to do with the drivers messing up, but since I've already reinstalled them, I'm not sure exactly what I can do. I can't really afford another graphics card (Recently buying the entire Witcher franchise, using up my savings and whatnot), so I'm really hoping it's a software or driver issue here.

1 person has this question Drivers & Software7090 ViewsLast modified on May 23, 2016 10:50 PM

Radeon R7 370

older Released June, 2015

6.3 Out of 10 GPUBoss Score

AMD Radeon R7 370 925 MHz 2 GBMSI Radeon R7 370 Gaming 4 GB 1 GHz 4 GBSapphire Radeon R7 370 OC 985 MHz 2 GBASUS Radeon R7 370 925 MHz 2 GBMSI Radeon R7 370 OC 970 MHz 2 GBSapphire Radeon R7 370 4 GB 1 GHz 4 GBXFX Radeon R7 370 925 MHz 2 GBASUS Radeon R7 370 DirectCU II OC 4 GB 925 MHz 4 GBGIGABYTE Radeon R7 370 WindForce 2X OC 965 MHz 2 GBMSI Radeon R7 370 Gaming 1 GHz 2 GBPowerColor Radeon R7 370 935 MHz 2 GBXFX Radeon R7 370 Double Dissipation 4 GB 925 MHz 4 GBASUS Radeon R7 370 DirectCU II 4 GB 925 MHz 4 GBASUS Radeon R7 370 DirectCU II OC 925 MHz 2 GBHIS Radeon R7 370 IceQ X2 OC 975 MHz 2 GBXFX Radeon R7 370 4 GB 925 MHz 4 GBXFX Radeon R7 370 Double Dissipation Black 925 MHz 2 GBXFX Radeon R7 370 Double Dissipation Best Buy Exclusive 1 GHz 2 GBXFX Radeon R7 370 Double Dissipation 925 MHz 2 GBASUS Radeon R7 370 DirectCU II 925 MHz 2 GB

Explore 1 desktop with the Radeon R7 370
GPU brand GPU name Market Clock speed Turbo clock speed Is dual GPU Reference card
925 MHz
975 MHz
Shading units Texture mapping units Render output processors Compute units Pixel rate Texture rate Floating-point performance
31.2 GPixel/s
62.4 GTexel/s
1,996.8 GFLOPS
Memory clock speed Effective memory clock speed Memory bus Memory Memory type Memory bandwidth
1,400 MHz
5,600 MHz
256 bit
2,048 MB
179.2 GB/s

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