Among the many events delayed or canceled due to the current coronavirus pandemic is NVIDIA’s annual GPU Technology Conference. After a false start, the spring event was rescheduled as an all-digital affair, centered around CEO Jensen Huang’s annual keynote. And with that keynote set to be broadcast on Thursday morning, the company has posted a short video teasing some of the new hardware we’re presumably going to see in the keynote.

In the video, titled “What’s Jensen been cooking”, Huang pulls out a rather heavy-looking 8 GPU baseboard from his oven, placing it on his kitchen counter. Calling it “the world’s largest graphics card”, the board has apparently “been cookin’ for a while.”

With no other context provided in the 27 second video, the board looks a great deal like an updated version of the baseboards used in NVIDIA’s DGX and HGX compute servers. And with NVIDIA’s next-generation compute architecture and GPU widely expected to be unveiled at the event, we are almost certainly looking at a server board full of NVIDIA’s next-gen accelerators.

No doubt we’ll be seeing and hearing a lot more about this board and the GPUs on it come Thursday, where NVIDIA's keynote starts bright and early at 6am PT.

Source: NVIDIA

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  • Ian Cutress - Wednesday, May 13, 2020 - link

    The more you buy, the more you save Reply
  • BedfordTim - Wednesday, May 13, 2020 - link

    Its an old fashioned gas hob though. Reply
  • edzieba - Wednesday, May 13, 2020 - link

    If you like to cook, you want gas hob or induction (gas if you have a bunch of nice cookware already, induction if you can afford to or want to swap out for induction-safe cookware). Everything else sucks in comparison. Reply
  • SaolDan - Wednesday, May 13, 2020 - link

    Im Saoldan and i approve this comment. Reply
  • thedillyo - Tuesday, May 12, 2020 - link

    He actually said "largest video card". Reply
  • thedillyo - Tuesday, May 12, 2020 - link

    "largest graphics card". Reply
  • mode_13h - Tuesday, May 12, 2020 - link

    I think it's missing some *kinda* important connectors to qualify as a graphics card.

    Tired though the old saying may be, it just might not be a graphics card, if it can't play Crysis.
    Reply
  • satai - Wednesday, May 13, 2020 - link

    It can probably play thousand of Crisies and stream they away ;-) Reply
  • mode_13h - Wednesday, May 13, 2020 - link

    Calling it *a* graphics card implies that all 8 GPUs should function as one. If they don't then it's not *a* graphics card. Reply
  • FaaR - Thursday, May 14, 2020 - link

    Please don't make me explain his joke... :P Reply

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