Depends on how much pressure AMD can put on Nvidia. We might see a $1000 Gtx 1080 Ti, with everything else staying the same, in US pricing. If AMD puts the heat on Nvidia, we'll probably see the pricing structure fall more in-line with what we saw on the 900 series. That would be a $175 Gtx 1060 3gb, a $225 Gtx 1060 6gb, a $350 Gtx 1070, a $550 Gtx 1080, a $750 Gtx 1080 Ti, and a $1000 Gtx Titan X(p). Another possibility, is that Nvidia will release a second Titan card this generation, with along with a Gtx 1080 Ti. There actually is room for this, as the Gtx Titan X(P) is not the fully enabled GP102 chip. The fully enabled chip is 3840 cuda cores and the current Titan X(P) is 3584.
What's weird about this generation is that it doesn't follow the same format as we saw with the 700 series or the 900 series. With the 700 series Nvidia released a slightly cut down top end Titan, with a slightly cut down Quadro, with a even more cut down original 780. They left more room for the cards on every level, but when they released the Titan Black and Gtx 780 Ti, they both had the fully enabled chip as well as the revised Quadro. What was different about this generation was Nvidia left a lot more in the tank between the fully enabled chip and what they actually released, where as Nvidia hasn't left as much of a percentage of difference between the Titan X(P) and the fully enabled chip, AND the pascal quadro, the P6000, has got the fully enabled chip out of the gate. The 900 series was also different.
The 900 series started with a fully enabled Titan X card, that had all the Cuda cores out of the gate. After that, the 980 Ti was a slightly cut down version, 256 cuda cores less than the fully enabled chip and Titan X. What's similar between this generation and the 1000 series is actually what happens below this level, as the Gtx 980 and Gtx 1080 actually have a similar spacing between themselves and the Titan card of their era. But the 900 series and 1000 series differ because the Titan card in the 1000 series is actually like the 700 series, where its not the fully enabled chip. On the 900 series the fully unlocked chip was in the original Titan X out of the gate.
It's all very confusing and Nvidia actually has a lot of option as to where they price the cards and what left they can release. One thing is for sure when talking about the 1000 series, Nvidia has rushed to get the cards out fast so that they can make the majority of their sales while AMD has option to confront Nvidia. Nvidia also has priced things high, which does a couple things. It offsets the higher production costs of the new manufacturing process, and also leaves Nvidia with room to drop the prices as costs lower and competition arises. Or, if AMD can't compete, Nvidia can keep the prices and only drop them at the very end of the cycle as to clear stocks before the next generation, while enjoying a sizable margin until that time arises.
Wow that has a lot of typing LMAO.