Well, at nearly €2.000 a pop and almost needing a pocket nuclear reactor for power, I would say NVIDIA does not see gaming PCs as a sizable target market anymore.
With the Ethereum merge finally done and GPU mining drying up, I’d say they are just maintaining the “top dog” status quo on the PC market and aiming for specialist applications now, while keeping their 30xx range still available.
(I also expect some datacenter SKUs to come out of this, since, to be honest, that is where the real money is for mass GPU sales now, but that’s kind of besides the point here.)
As to my personal plans of building a workstation PC with a GPU for ML stuff, some gamedev and occasional AAA gaming, well… I guess I will keep playing on the Xbox and use my M1 Pro to run PyTorch.
After all, I can now get a compact, Ryzen 9 5900HX system for around €900 if I really need a powerful multicore PC, and that comes with good enough integrated graphics to play some games without turning into a space heater.
Update: And, as it turns out, there is also a new RTX 6000 series workstation card with 48GB that seems two to three times as expensive, so they are definitely going for the high end…