AMD has just released their yummy numbers for their 5000 series desktop processors.
The major change in this year’s design is that it adapts to a single unified cache core complex. This means all cores will now have access to the complete L3 cache available. Here are they in summary:
|Desktop Processor||Cores||Threads||System memory||Base Clock||Boost Clock||L2 Cache||L3 Cache||TDP||Price(USD)|
|Ryzen 9 5950X||16||32||Up to 3200MHz||3.4 GHz||4.9 GHz||8MB||64MB||105W||$799|
|Ryzen 9 5900X||12||24||Up to 3200MHz||3.7 GHz||4.8 GHz||6MB||64MB||105W||$549|
|Ryzen 7 5800X||8||16||Up to 3200MHz||3.8 GHz||4.7 GHz||4MB||32MB||105W||$449|
|Ryzen 5 5600X||6||12||Up to 3200MHz||3.7 GHz||4.6 GHz||3MB||32MB||65W||$299|
According to AMD, there is a 19% IPC increase in their latest desktop processors as compared to 3000 series desktop processors. But during the presentation, they specifically compared the Ryzen 9 3900XT to Ryzen 9 5800XT.
There is also a bump of approx. USD50 across all of this generation CPUs.
Ryzen 9 5900X is the first to hit 631 score in Cinebench R20 single-threaded test and the Ryzen 9 5950X touches a score of 640 in the same test.
They also claimed that Ryzen 9 5900X is also 2.8 times more efficient than Intel 10th Gen 10900K.
In gaming too the Ryzen 9 5900X an overall average boost of 26% on average across all the games shown in the presentation.
Well all of this looks really promising and the bump in price is a bit disappointing than last year. Lisa Su said that all of these will be available from Nov 5,2020. But seeing how the global scenario is, let’s just keep our fingers crossed.