AMD's GENOA Specifications Leak - They are EPYC!

12-channed DDR5 memory, up to 96 cores, and more

AMD's GENOA Specifications Leak - They are EPYC

AMD's EPYC 9000 series CPU specifications have leaked

AMD's EPYC CPU lineup has propelled AMD from being, essentially, a no-name brand within the enterprise CPU market into one of the fastest growing creators of high-performance processors. With Genoa, AMD's next-generation EPYC processors, AMD plans to continue that growth, and we have just gotten a look at some pre-launch CPU specifications for these upcoming processors.

Thanks to YuuKi-AnS on Twitter, we have seen a list of pre-launch EPYC 9000 series processors, Zen 4 CPUs that will use AMD's new SP5 enterprise CPU socket and feature support for up to 12 DDR5 memory channels, and PCIe 5.0 connectivity.

18 models have been showcased as part of YuuKi-AnS' list, ranging from models with 16 cores to models with 92 cores and from TDPs of 200W to TDPs of 360W. 

AMD's highest-end Genoa SKU appears to be a 360W 96-core, 192-thread processor that features 384MB of cache and clock speeds of between 2.0 GHz and 2.15 GHz. This model is the EPYC 9654P, and it is possible that AMD has a higher performance Genoa CPU model in the works.  

AMD's GENOA Specifications Leak - They are EPYC

With AMD's EPYC 9000 series processors, AMD apparently plans to deliver users core count options of 16 cores, 24 cores, 32 cores, 48 cores, 64 cores and 96 cores. Variants of these processors will feature different clock speeds and cache amounts, with AMD's highest clocking model bosting to. 3.8 GHz. 

AMD plans to launch their Zen 4 EPYC processors before the end of 2022, and in the future AMD plans to release more Zen 4 EPYC series CPUs in the form of Genoa-X, which should feature 3D V-Cache.

AMD's GENOA Specifications Leak - They are EPYC

AMD's Zen 4 EPYC processors are now said to be "production ready", though at this time the pricing of AMD's newest EPYC series processors are unknown. We can expect AMD to market heavily how much value their new EPYC lineup offers when compared to Intel's latest Xeon processors in various workloads, focusing on TOC (Total Cost of Ownership) and unit pricing. 

You can join the discussion on AMD's EPYC Genoa processors on the OC3D Forums

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Most Recent Comments

08-07-2022, 14:07:10

NeverBackDown
Can't even begin to imagine the latency core charts that'll come out with a CPU die that massiveQuote
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