AMD's entry-level to mainstream product is excellent. The pricing, on the other hand, is disturbing. And that has nothing to do with this product from Gigabyte, as they do not dictate the pricing. MSRP's are sky-high, and the difficult market still doubles that amount of money at the client etailer side. It all is dim and frustrating. AMD made memory subsystem design decisions that limited memory bandwidth; by including 32MB of L3 cache, AMD has circumvented the majority of this limitation, as such these cards perform flawlessly up to 1920x1080; however, L3 cache will always be a bypass, a short-cut to a problem that may recur in the future. Due to the severely constrained memory bus, performance will degrade immediately upon the cache running dry. While AMD's raytracing technology may not perform as well as its competitors, it is still useful for "fooling around a little." We feel that FSR will be insufficient for the majority of AAA titles to make a noticeable difference in this area, given 1080P is the card's gaming domain, and FSR performs better at higher resolutions. It must be said, though, that this is a fun choice to have and explore with. Performance-wise at Full HD, the card delivers without a doubt, making this a great gaming card series focused mostly on rasterized Full HD rendering; at and even beyond Full HD up to WQHD, the 32MB L3 cache works its enchantment. You can play about with raytracing a little bit to see what occurs, but the render engine will quickly run out of stamina. None of that is even slightly important as the main factor remains pricing. The high asking price remains a significant problem, especially when product positioning and relative performance are considered. We did hope that the 6600 product series would have been closer to the performance that the GeForce RTX 3060 offers, that's a complaint that would be fair to state. Other than that we'd like to add that Gigabyte did a really proper job with the design of the Eagle and with a graphics card that is relatively silent, fashionable, and hip-looking. Fun fact, it doesn't come with RGB, yet is still looks great. Most majestic are the sub-60 Degrees C temperatures. The card was a notch slower than the Sapphire one we tested, but just increase that power limiter and you'll easily gain back the differential. As a product from Gigabyte, we can't complain and certainly approve of the product from a production point of view. The pricing, however, is a big conundrum.