The second slide is where things get very interesting. AMD tabled its product stack, and the RX 570, RX 580, and RX 590 are missing, even as the RX 560 isn’t. This is probably a sign of AMD phasing out the Polaris-based 1080p in the very near future, and replacing them with the RX 5500, and possibly a better endowed “RX 5500 XT,” if rumors of the “Navi 14” featuring more CUs are to be believed. In the product stack, the RX 5500 is interestingly still being compared to the GeForce GTX 1650, with no mention of the GTX 1660. This document was probably made when the GTX 1660 Super hadn’t launched. A different slide provides some guidance on what kind of experiences to expect from the various cards, rated N/A, good, better, or excellent. According to it, the RX 5500 should provide “excellent” AAA gaming at 1080p, fairly smooth gaming at high settings (graded “better”), “excellent” e-Sports gaming, and “better” 1440p gaming. The card is also “excellent” at all non-gaming graphics (such as watching 4K video, photo/video creator work, game streaming at any resolution, and general desktop use.