EVGA’s 600 GD non-modular power supply is available at Newegg for a new all-time low price. This is a 650-watt 80 Plus Gold certified power supply that also comes in 500-watt and 700-watt editions. However, this offer applies only to the 650W model.

The PSU has been going for around $60 as of late but is currently discounted to $50 at Newegg. A $10 rebate card is included, taking the final price down to $50. The 600 GD is currently out of stock on the EVGA website.

EVGA 600 GD Non-Modular PSU: was $60, now $40 at Newegg after Rebate

According to the official specifications, the 600 GD PSU has a 650-watt output and uses a single 12V rail.

It’s cooled by a 120mm sleeve bearing fan which activates only when necessary to reduce both power and noise.

This unit is non-modular and comes with a variety of cables to use including two 8-pin PCIe, six SATA, and three 4-pin peripheral connectors. The purchase includes a 5-year manufacturer’s warranty from EVGA.

Visit the EVGA 600 GD non-modular PSU product page at Newegg for purchase details.



View All Comments

  • Leeea - Tuesday, January 11, 2022 - link


    modularity is overrated.
  • DanNeely - Tuesday, January 11, 2022 - link

    Modularity is nice, especially on big PSUs with a huge number of cables you probably won't need to use. It adds cost though, and dropping it's a reasonable way to get lower prices. Especially since on this one you'll probably most 4 unused cables (2 1x pin GPU, and 2x molex/sata), and probably 3 or less (since 600W is somewhat overkill if you're not using a discrete GPU). Reply
  • shabby - Tuesday, January 11, 2022 - link

    Cut out upc, mail it in... can evga come into the 21st century here? Why can't you upload a photo of the receipt and upc instead? Reply
  • FrankSchwab - Wednesday, January 12, 2022 - link

    >>> Why can't you upload a photo of the receipt and upc instead?
    Because then more new customers will file for the rebate, costing the company more money? To make it even more difficult and reduce the number of paper rebates filed, the required rebate form is "... in the bottom of a locked filing cabinet stuck in a disused lavatory with a sign on the door saying ‘Beware of the Leopard'.”
  • meacupla - Wednesday, January 12, 2022 - link

    That's the whole point of mail in rebates. It's to get you to buy the product in the first place, and then, hopefully, you will forget about it or be too lazy to claim the rebate.
    Thus the company's profit margins are better, despite claiming to have it on sale at a lower price.

    You should be happy you don't have to fax it in. Which is totally a thing that some companies do with RMA on discontinued lifetime warranty products.
  • shabby - Wednesday, January 12, 2022 - link

    It's a scummy tactic, evga should be ashamed. I think asrock has the worst mir where you have to mail it in 10 days after you buy the mobo, giving you very little time to evaluate it. Reply
  • mindless1 - Monday, January 17, 2022 - link

    Of course they could make it easier, but if too many people submitted the rebate, they'd have to offer a lower rebate amount or discontinue rebates, so I consider it a way to make it more of a discount for those willing to do the work. Consider grocery store coupons, they could just do away with them and make the food (less) cheaper for everyone but instead reward those who need to hit a budget and are willing to do the work to get there.

    It's a form of welfare really, since the least bother is don't submit a rebate at all.
  • Oxford Guy - Wednesday, January 12, 2022 - link

    Sleeve bearings can’t be used horizontally with decent longevity so this must be some kind of derivative design. Reply
  • meacupla - Wednesday, January 12, 2022 - link

    Nope. Regular sleeve bearings are used all the time in PSUs. They aren't even fluid dynamic bearing or variants.

    The fan only turns on when the PSU gets hot, and this extends the MTBF.

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