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  1. Some juicy AMD Ryzen 5000 processors have just appeared online AMD has some new APUs coming (Image credit: AMD) A listing online indicates that AMD has a pair of new Ryzen SKUs coming, including the Ryzen 9 5980HX for laptops. The listings appeared on the USB Implementers Forums website this week ahead of CES 2021, possibly offering a preview of what AMD has planned for the new year. The listings for a Ryzen 9 5980HX indicate a new mobile APU while another listing for a Ryzen 7 5700G indicate a desktop Cezanne processor. Both APUs would be build using AMD's new Zen 3 processing architecture and should feature at least eight cores and 16 threads, according to Videocardz, but actual specs of the APUs weren't listed so that's just speculation for now. Hopefully we'll see more next week when AMD presents its keynote CES address where it's expected that they will announce their Ryzen 5000H-series processors along with new graphics cards and desktop processors. AMD mobile CPUs still lagging behind Intel Even though AMD has finally caught up to Intel in desktop CPU market share, they are still way behind on the laptop front, where Intel claims more than 80% of the market. With the success of their desktop processors and the continued growth of the laptop market, 2021 might be the year AMD starts to focus more intently on the laptop side of things with their Cezanne APUs. Intel isn't likely to give ground as easily here though, as they are expected to announce new Tiger Lake processors during CES as well and with Intel Evo showing real promise, they aren't in as precarious a position on the mobile computing side of things as they are with desktops. Some juicy AMD Ryzen 5000 processors have just appeared online
  2. AMD reveals its new Zen 3 Ryzen 5000 processors, including the ‘world’s best gaming CPU’ Available on November 5th, starting at $299 AMD just announced its new lineup of Ryzen 5000 series processors for desktops, which are also the first chips from the company set to feature its next-gen Zen 3 architecture and represent the biggest jump for AMD’s desktop chips yet. AMD is also setting expectations high, promising that the new Ryzen 5900X is nothing short of “the world’s best gaming CPU.” The new chips will be available starting at $299 for the entry-level Ryzen 5 5600X model on November 5th. Like last year’s Zen 2-based Ryzen 3000 desktop chips these new models replace, the new 5000 series processors are still using AMD’s 7nm process but offer a 19 percent increase in instructions per cycle, along with a complete redesign of the chip layout and a higher max boost speed. (The new chipsets are jumping straight to Ryzen 5000 series branding to avoid any confusion of the new Zen 3 chips with the Zen 2-based Ryzen 4000 desktop chips that AMD released over the summer for prebuilt systems.) All together, AMD says that simply replacing a Zen 2 CPU with a comparable Zen 3 model —the new chips are compatible with older motherboards after a firmware update — will result in an average 26 percent improvement for customers, all while keeping TDP and core counts the same. AMD is starting with four new Zen 3 CPUs. There’s a top-of-the-line Ryzen 9 5950X model with 16 cores, 32 threads, and a max boost speed of 4.9GHz for $799; the $549 Ryzen 9 5900X, with 12 cores, 32 threads, and a max boost speed of 4.8GHz; the $449 Ryzen 7 5800X, with eight cores, 16 threads, and a max boost speed of 4.7GHz; and the $299 Ryzen 5 5600X, with six cores, 12 threads, and a max boost speed of 4.6GHz. AMD Ryzen 5000 Zen 3 CPUs Model Cores/ Threads TDP (Watts) Boost / Base Frequency (GHz) Cache (MB) Price AMD Ryzen 9 5950X 16C/32T 105W Up to 4.9 / 3.4 GHz 72 $799 AMD Ryzen 9 5900X 12C/24T 105W Up to 4.8 / 3.7 GHz 70 $549 AMD Ryzen 7 5800X 8C/16T 105W Up to 4.7 / 3.8 GHz 36 $449 AMD Ryzen 5 5600X 6C/12T 65W Up to 4.6 / 3.7 GHz 35 $299 Notably, each of those chips has gotten a $50 price increase compared to the original prices of the comparable Zen 2 CPUs from 2019. All four new CPUs will be available starting on November 5th. AMD is taking a direct shot at Intel with the new lineup, particularly the company’s Core i9-10900K model, which Intel has previously boasted is “the world’s fastest gaming processor.” While AMD’s chips don’t beat Intel 10th Gen chips on sheer clock speed — Intel’s top chip maxes out at a boosted 5.3GHz, while the Ryzen 5950X (AMD’s fastest new chip) tops out at 4.9GHz — AMD does offer other advantages, like improved power efficiency and a higher core and thread count. The company also points to benchmarks, claiming that the Ryzen 9 5900X manages to beat Intel’s i9-10900K in head-to-head performance for a wide range of titles, including League of Legends, Dota 2, Shadow of the Tomb Raider, and more. (Intel’s chip still won out for Battlefield V, and we’ll have to wait and see how third-party benchmarks rank things before making any real judgments here.) Of course, a new CPU needs a new GPU to go with it, and AMD also took the time to start teasing its upcoming Radeon RX 6000 “Big Navi” graphics cards built on its next-gen RDNA 2 architecture that the company will be fully announcing on October 28th. The new cards are supposed to be AMD’s answer for Nvidia’s RTX 3000 GPUs, and the company is promising that it, too, will be able to push high-level 4K gaming, teasing over 60fps benchmarks for Borderlands 3, Call of Duty: Modern Warfare, and Gears 5 at ultra settings. AMD won’t have too long to rest on its laurels, though: Intel is already gearing up for its response, already teasing its 11th Gen Rocket Lake CPUs for early 2021. AMD reveals its new Zen 3 Ryzen 5000 processors, including the ‘world’s best gaming CPU’
  3. AMD Ryzen 5000 leaks suggest an evolution in efficiency Is AMD continuing to redefine mobile APUs? (Image credit: AMD) Tantalizing new leaks about the next-generation AMD Ryzen APUs have recently surfaced. AMD Ryzen 4000 APUs have only just become available from retailers while the desktop versions haven’t even hit the streets. Yet, there’s already leaks surrounding the AMD Ryzen 5000 APUs. Thanks to twitter user Patrick Schur (@patrickschur_), we’re now getting an idea of what to expect from the “Van Gogh” line, which are geared towards low-powered devices like notebooks. While we already reported on their possible existence earlier this summer, there wasn’t much info beyond that. The APU line was already expected to use Zen 2 architecture, for energy efficiency, as well as Navi GPU cores for a bump in graphics performance. The tweet seems to back this up, also suggesting that the APUs can use LPDDR5 memory. This will provide not only a boost in data transfer speeds, but also better energy efficiency over LPDDR4, which the Ryzen 4000 line utilizes to great effect. Of course, the TDP on the APUs – listed at a range of 7.5-18 watt – would be an boon for any lower-powered devices using something from the Van Gogh line. For comparison, the Ryzen 4000’s base model, the AMD Ryzen 3 4300U draws 10-25 watts. AMD Ryzen 5000 “Van Gogh” APU release date We don’t know when to expect the Ryzen 5000 “Van Gogh” APUs – or their “Cezanne” desktop siblings, for that matter – since AMD has not made any official announcements. Considering AMD only announced their Ryzen 4000 desktop APUs in late July, we likely won’t get concrete information on the Ryzen 5000 from the company until just right before their release. We are, however, starting to see leaks suggesting that the APUs are further along in the process than we may have guessed. Still, AMD has only just released their Ryzen 4000 line, so it’s reasonable to expect these new APUs to not see daylight until the current line has had a chance to shine. We probably won’t see any of the Ryzen 5000 even being announced until 2021. AMD Ryzen 5000 leaks suggest an evolution in efficiency
  4. Forget AMD Ryzen 4000 processors – a Zen 3-based Ryzen 5000 APU has just been spotted New details on AMD Ryzen 5000 'Cezanne' and 'Van Gogh' APUs revealed (Image credit: AMD) We're still awaiting a release date for the upcoming next-gen AMD Ryzen 4000 processors, but that doesn't mean that details about AMD's next next-gen processors aren't bubbling up to the surface while we wait. Details about AMD's Ryzen 5000 APUs, codenamed "Cezanne" for desktop-class and "Van Gogh" for low-power, mobility-class processors, have been posted online by Igor's Lab and it looks like AMD is already into the testing stage of the fabrication process. The two APUs are reportedly in the A0 "step" of the fabrication process, which is essentially the early validation phase for the new processor. Because of this, core features like the specific architecture being used are pretty much set with any changes being tweaks to the design, not wholesale reconfigurations. (Image credit: Igor's Lab) AMD Ryzen 5000 APU details emerge online AMD's Ryzen 5000 "Cezanne" APU will feature AMD's Zen 3 architecture and improved AMD Vega GPU cores, according to the report. The APU will be based on the existing FP6/AM4 package so it should be compatible with existing designs, making it an easy update for manufacturers. The Cezanne APU is rumored to release as early as next year, so there might be an announcement around CES 2021 in this regard. (Image credit: Igor's Lab) AMD's Ryzen 5000 "Van Gogh" APU, meanwhile, is a low-power Ryzen 5000 APU so it is expected to rely on the more energy-efficient Zen 2 architecture, but according to the report, it will feature Navi GPU cores rather than Vega. Overall, it's way too early to know much more about AMD's Ryzen 5000-series processor family, especially since we don't even have our hands on any AMD Ryzen 4000s yet, but it certainly can't hurt to speculate on what's coming over the horizon. Forget AMD Ryzen 4000 processors – a Zen 3-based Ryzen 5000 APU has just been spotted
  5. AMD Ryzen 5000 CPUs absolutely obliterates Intel processors in one-sided workstation test New independent results agree with our earlier AMD Ryzen 5000 tests (Image credit: Future) Here’s some encouraging news for anyone thinking about building their next workstation with the just launched AMD Ryzen 5000 series processors. In an extensive test the latest AMD series wipes the floor with their Intel price-twins. The new AMD processors performed admirably well in our benchmarks and early tests. Custom PC builders Puget Systems also wanted to test AMDs claims of the performance benefits of the Ryzen 5000 series and gauge the processors in various real-world scenarios such as video and photo editing, game development, photogrammetry, and more. Their results, like ours, justify the unprecedented demand for the Ryzen 5000 series. Performance powerhouse In the Puget Systems tests, the Ryzen 5000 easily out-paced similarly priced processors from Intel, all across the board. Of particular note is the performance of the Ryzen 9 5900X and 5950X that out-performed the Intel X-Series CPUs by about 40%. In several tests, even Ryzen 5000 processors on the lower end of the scale, the 5600X and Ryzen 7 5800X, topped the similarly-priced Intel Core i5 10600K and Core i9 10900K by around 10%. However, the Ryzen 7 5800X was second best to the Intel Core i9 10900K in some applications, and even then not by much. In short, in virtually all the tests, the closest competitor to a AMD Ryzen 5000 series processor was another processor from the same series. It’s no surprise then that Puget Systems is considering moving a significant number of their rigs to the AMD Ryzen 5000 series. AMD Ryzen 5000 CPUs absolutely obliterates Intel processors in one-sided workstation test
  6. AMD Ryzen 5000 release date, price and specs Will AMD continue its winning spree? (Image credit: AMD) The AMD Ryzen 5000 lineup of processors has officially been announced in an online event that really demanded attention. A lot of focus was given to PC gaming, with AMD CEO Lisa Su stating that "gaming begins with AMD". It's no surprise, then, that the AMD Radeon 6000 event unfolded in much the same way. The new CPU lineup is led by the AMD Ryzen 9 5900X, a high-end chip packed with 12 cores and 24 threads, with a whopping 4.8GHz boost clock. That's a pretty massive generational leap over the Ryzen 9 3900X already, before you consider the boost to IPC (instructions per clock) performance. But, don't think that the 5900X is going to be the most powerful Zen 3-based processor. AMD also revealed that beastly Ryzen 9 5950X, a 16-core, 32-thread monster with a 4.9GHz boost clock, which AMD is billing as the fastest gaming CPU in the world. Again, that's something we'll need to see for ourselves. (Image credit: AMD) Cut to the chase What is it? AMD's next lineup of desktop processors When is it out? AMD Ryzen 5000 processors will be available November 5 What will it cost? Starting at $299 (around £230, AU$420) (Image credit: AMD) AMD Ryzen 5000 release date At the October 8 launch, CEO Lisa Su announced that the AMD Ryzen 5000 processors will all launch on November 5, 2020. Thankfully, that's not too far away at all, and hopefully stock will be plentiful, so everyone who wants one, can buy one. It could also mean we get some great Black Friday deals for the older AMD processors as well. That deals bonanza is at the end of November. (Image credit: AMD) AMD Ryzen 5000 price We now know the price of AMD's Ryzen 5000 processors: AMD Ryzen 9 5950X: $799 (around £620, AU$1,100) AMD Ryzen 9 5900X: $549 (around £420, AU$760) AMD Ryzen 7 5800X: $449 (around £350, AU$630) AMD Ryzen 5 5600X: $299 (around £230, AU$420) These are slightly higher prices than AMD Ryzen 3rd Generation chips, which also saw higher prices than Ryzen 2000. Here are the prices AMD Ryzen 3000 chips launched at for comparison: AMD Ryzen 9 3950X: $749 (about £590, AU$1,080) AMD Ryzen 9 3900X: $499 (about £390, AU$720) AMD Ryzen 7 3800X: $399 (about £310, AU$580) AMD Ryzen 7 3700X: $329 (about £260, AU$480) AMD Ryzen 5 3600X: $249 (about £200, AU$360) AMD Ryzen 5 3600: $199 (about £160, AU$290) AMD Ryzen 5 3400G: $149 (£139, AU$240) AMD Ryzen 3 3300G: $99 (£94, AU$144) (Image credit: AMD) AMD Ryzen 5000 specs We finally know the specs of the following AMD Ryzen 5000 processors: AMD Ryzen 9 5950X: 16-core, 32 thread, 4.9GHz boost, 72 MB L2+L3 cache, 105W TDP AMD Ryzen 9 5900X: 12-core, 24 thread, 4.8GHz boost, 70MB L2+L3 cache, 105W TDP AMD Ryzen 7 5800X: 8-core, 16 thread, 4.7GHz boost, 36MB cache, 105W TDP AMD Ryzen 5 5600X: 6-core, 12-thread, 4.6GHz boost, 35MB cache, 65W TDP On paper, these AMD Ryzen 5000 specs look pretty darn excellent, combined with their affordable price tags. At the October 8 launch, AMD talked up the new CPUs performance, with the "AMD Ryzen 9 5900X [offering] up to a 26% generational uplift in gaming performance" compared to the last gen. It also claims that the 16-core Ryzen 9 5950X has "the highest single-thread performance of any desktop gaming processor" and the "most multi-core performance of any desktop gaming processor and any desktop processor in a mainstream CPU socket." Meanwhile, the 12-core AMD Ryzen 9 5900X, according to the company, is on average "7% faster in 1080p gaming across select game titles than the competition," which AMD claims is the Intel Core i9-10900K. This is a 10-core CPU which sold for $488 (about £400, AU$750), which is slightly cheaper than what AMD is asking for. These are big claims, then, and we look forward to putting them to the test when we give the new AMD Ryzen 5000 family full reviews soon. AMD Ryzen 5000 release date, price and specs
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