What is the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 Ti GPU mining hashrate?
NVIDIA's RTX 3060 Ti is a mining monster
Using the DaggerHashimoto mining software and after fiddling around with settings to lower power limits and get temperatures stable between 60-70C, the RTX 3060 Ti will gladly handle around 60MH/s. That's at around 130W, which is pretty good, especially when compared to older 20-series GPUs. This helped the RTX 3060 Ti become our best mining GPU.
How much can you expect to make per day with just an NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 Ti alone? According to NiceHash, which uses actual mining data from connected mining rigs, you can expect to see around $14 per day. This is taking into account a charge of $0.10 per kWh of electricity and may not be accurate with the latest crypto prices.
With a motherboard, processor, RAM, and storage also up and running, you expect around $13 per day as a better estimation. This totals $91 per week and $364 per month in profit. If that wasn't enough, you'd be looking at around $4,368 per year with these figures. It's clear to see why so many are looking to use their GPUs for cryptocurrency pool mining.
Earn a passive income from your gaming PC
In order to turn your gaming PC into a stream of passive income, all that's required is the best graphics card you can afford and the PC itself. It's possible (and more lucrative) to go it alone, but I prefer to let software handle mostly everything for me, which is why I recommend NiceHash.
I've already gone into detail on how to mine crypto and earn passive income with your gaming PC, but all you need to do is download and run NiceHash, create an account, and let it do the rest for you. You can then transfer profits paid to you in Bitcoin to a wallet of your choice.
Rivals the RTX 2080 Super
The most affordable RTX 30-series GPU (so far) rivals the RTX 2080 Super at 1080p and 1440p.
Rich Edmonds is Senior Editor of PC hardware at Windows Central, covering everything related to PC components and NAS. He's been involved in technology for more than a decade and knows a thing or two about the magic inside a PC chassis. You can follow him over on Twitter at @RichEdmonds.
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