de toda la noticia posteo esta parte porque es la que habla sobre el nuevo chip:
The answer to that is to tape out the GT200b yesterday. It has taped out, and it is a little more than 400mm^2 on a TSMC 55nm process. Given that TSMC tends to price things so that on an equivalent area basis, the new process is marginally cheaper than the old, don't look for much cost saving there. Any decrease in defectivity due to smaller area is almost assuredly going to be balanced out by the learning curve on the new process. Being overly generous, it is still hard to see how the GT200b will cost less than $100 per chip. Don't look for much cost savings there.
The new shrink will be a much better chip though, mainly because they might fix the crippling clock rate problems of the older part. This is most likely not a speed path problem but a heat/power issue. If you get a better perf/watt number through better process tech, you can either keep performance the same and lower net power use, or keep power use the same and raise performance.
Given NV's woeful 933GFLOPS number, you can guess which way they are going to go. This means no saving on heatsinks, no savings on components, and a slightly cheaper die. For consumers, it will likely mean a $50 cheaper board, but no final prices have come my way yet. It will also mean a cheaper and faster board in a few months.
The GT200b will be out in late summer or early fall, instantly obsoleting the GT200. Anyone buying the 65nm version will end up with a lemon, a slow, hot and expensive lemon.
En resumen: el GT200b va a ser fabricado en 55nm, un PCB mas chico, menos calor, mejor rendimiento y un poco mas economico y probablemente salga a fin del invierno o mas tarde, entonces los que compren la gtx260 o 280, tendran una placa cliente, cara y que va a quedar obsoleta.
Para mi las gtx260 y 280 no van a quedar obsoletas, pero los de nvidia siempre hacen lo mismo: se retrasa la salida de alguna placa y a los 2 meses sacan otra mejor (el caso de la 8800gs y la 9600gt)