CPU: Intel Core i7-6700K

MB: ROG Maximus VIII Hero

Memory: 8G DDR4 2133

SSD: 240GB

GPU: Strix GTX 980Ti/980/970, Strix R9 Fury/390X/390

Display: ROG PG27AQ, ASUS MG28UQ

To get the smoothest visuals possible without tearing and stuttering, ROG PG27AQ was used for the GTX range to utilize G-SYNC, while MG28UQ was used for R9 cards to utilize FreeSync.

Tom Clany's The Division

First up, let's take a look at the highly popular The Division. Ideally, you are shooting for 60 FPS (frames per second) or above for great gaming, while 30 FPS is perfectly fine for certain games (such as racing games) this would be classified as playable. When you see that both of the top-tier cards Strix GTX 980 Ti and Strix R9 Fury hanging around the playable mark, you begin the get a better idea of how much power is required to run games at 4K resolution (3840 X 2160 - indicated in blue) with ultra detail settings. It's nice to see both of these card are running at over 30 FPS (average) for all three games, do remember that some parts of the game are more CPU or GPU intensive and the frame rate may drop below 30 FPS (if too much under then the game will be noticeably choppy).  It would be wise to play around with the detail settings if you want to play The Division in glorious 4K, either that or drop in another card (or two) for SLI or CrossFire madness! With DirectCU III, premium components and some tinkering, overclocking is a route many people take to get some extra performance for free - so why not?

Strix GTX 980 Ti with 6GB of video memory really excels in this game, lower the detail setting a little to high and you're set. In 2K resolution (2560 X 1440 - indicated in red), all six cards can hit at least 50 FPS either in ultra or high detail settings. In Full-HD (1920 X 1080 - indicated in green), just crank up the detail settings and focus on staying alive in the Dark Zone, any of these cards will rock your world in The Division.