Regulatory Filing Hints At The Arrival Of AMD Radeon RX 7600 XT, RX 7700 & RX 7800 GPUs
A regulatory filing has hinted at the arrival of AMD Radeon RX 7600 XT, RX 7700, and RX 7800 GPUs in the near future.
The regulator authority in question is the EEC (Eurasian Economic Commission), which oversees the registration of electronic components before they are introduced to the market. Among the entities listed on the site, Arktek, a relatively less known GPU vendor with a limited global footprint, has recently submitted new Radeon models for approval.
Arktek is involved in the manufacturing of GeForce and Radeon cards, which are distributed in specific markets. Recent filings from one of Arktek’s subsidiaries in China suggest the potential arrival of AMD Radeon RX 7600 XT, Radeon RX 7700, and RX 7800 GPUs in the near future.
It’s worth noting that EEC listings may not always be entirely accurate. Many third-party entities, often acting on behalf of larger OEMs and board partners, submit model names that may never officially hit the market. However, in certain cases, custom models may surface weeks or even months later.
Currently, Arktek offers Radeon RX 6600 and RX 500 series cards as part of their latest Radeon lineup. This list raises the possibility of additional RDNA3 launches in the future. Except for the three unreleased SKUs mentioned, the remaining items align with AMD’s current offerings. Regarding rumors, there is currently speculation about the release of the Radeon RX 7600 XT next year. As for the RX 7700 and RX 7800 non-XT variants, this marks the first instance of such plans being disclosed, at least from one of the OEMs.
The AMD Radeon RX 7000 series consists of graphics processing units developed based on the RDNA 3 architecture. Introduced on November 3, 2022, it succeeds the Radeon RX 6000 series. Thus far, AMD has officially unveiled five graphics cards in the 7000 series: RX 7600, RX 7700 XT, RX 7800 XT, RX 7900 XT, and RX 7900 XTX. This series marks the first generation of Radeon GPUs to incorporate dedicated AI accelerators, a feature previously exclusive to AMD’s Instinct GPUs designed for data centers.