AMD's Ryzen 7000 non-X series presentation leaks - Pricing and Specs confirmed
AMD's upcoming Ryzen 7000 series CPUs are more affordable and more efficient
Published: 28th December 2022 | Source: Videocardz |
It looks like AMD's launching new Ryzen 7000 series CPUs on January 10th
Thanks to Videocardz, we have gotten a look at what appears to be official slides for new Ryzen 7000 series processors from AMD. These new processors are Ryzen 7000 non-X series processors, CPUs that aim to deliver more value and lower TDPs than their higher-end X-series counterparts.
AMD's new Ryzen 7000 non-X processors are the Ryzen 5 7600, Ryzen 7 7700, and the Ryzen 9 7900, which feature 6 cores, eight cores, and twelve cores respectively. All three of these CPUs have a 65 watt TDPs, boost clock speeds that reach past 5 GHz, and are based on AMD's Zen 4 CPU architecture. All of these CPUs support AMD's AM5 series motherboards.
According to the slide below, AMD's Ryzen 7000 non-X processors will be available on January 10th, with the Ryzen 9 7900, Ryzen 7 7700, and Ryzen 5 7600 costing $429, $329, and $229 respectively. This makes AMD's non-X CPU models very similar in price to AMD's X-series CPU models, though recent rumours have suggested that AMD's non-X series CPUs will ship with heatsinks, adding more value to the mix.
In the chart below, AMD has highlighted how their new Ryzen 9 7900 delivers huge generational performance gains over their Ryzen 9 5900X. Below we can see up to 48% performance gains in creator performance, and up to a 31% increase in gaming performance.
In the table below, AMD has compared their Ryzen 9 7900 and Ryzen 9 5900X with optimal DRAM configurations with a Radeon RX 6950XT graphics card. Strangely, AMD did not utilise the company' newer RX 7900 XTX graphics card for their testing, a GPU that would have likely showcased larger performance gains for AMD's new Ryzen 9 7900 processor.
Below, AMD has showcased 19% performance gains on average in gaming workloads with performance gains that range from 1% to 35%. It is likely that larger performance gains would be possible had AMD utilise a more powerful graphics card for their testing.
(Data from Videocardz)
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