AMD's Ryzen Threadripper PRO 5000 series CPU Specifications have leaked

Sadly, it looks like AMD has no plans to release new Threadripper non-PRO processors

AMD's Ryzen Threadripper PRO 5000 series CPU Specifications have leaked

AMD has new HEDT CPUs, and they are going to be monstrously powerful

At CES 2022, AMD is likely to reveal their Ryzen 5000 series Threadripper PRO processors, replacing their Ryzen PRO 3000 series. Thanks to Igor's Lab, specifications for these new processors have leaked early, giving us a look at the capabilities of AMD's Ryzen Threadripper PRO 5995WX, 5975WX, 5965WX, 5955WX and 5945WX.

With 64, 32, 24, 16, and 12 cores respectively, AMD's new Threadripper PRO series are capable of powering though most workloads. With access to 8-channel DDR4 memory, these processors will also feature enough bandwidth to handle most use cases. Additionally, Threadripper PRO series processors feature support for up to 128 PCIe lanes, making these CPUs ideal for systems that require numerous add-on cards or NVMe storage devices.

Sadly, it looks like AMD has no plans to reveal Threadripper Non-PRO series processors, leaving AMD's Threadripper (Non-PRO) series on Ryzen 3000 series silicon.

All five of AMD's Ryzen Threadripper PRO processors feature maximum clock speeds of 4.55GHz, and 32 MB of L3 Cache per CPU CCX used. This games AMD's 64-core model 256 MB of L3 Cache, their 32/24-core model of L3 Cache, and their 16/12 Core models 64 MB of L3 Cache. None of these processors will make use of AMD's 3D V-Cache technology.

AMD's Ryzen Threadripper PRO 5000 series CPU Specifications have leaked

Recent rumours have suggested that AMD's Threadripper PRO 5000 series will be revealed at CES 2022 and launched in March 2022. AMD's new Threadripper PRO series CPUs should further secure for AMD the HEDT CPU market, an area of the PC market that Intel has been practically absent from for a number of years.

You can join the discussion on AMD's Ryzen Threadripper PRO 5000 series' leaked specifications on the OC3D Forums.

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Most Recent Comments

23-12-2021, 20:23:29

NeverBackDown
I like how they say it's 32768KB of L2 cache but 256MB of L3 cache... Why not just say 32MB of L2 cache instead of making it seem like a larger number

Outside of that... 32MB of L2 cache is quite ridiculous in a good way. Can't imagine what the V cache technology would do, they could technically expand L2 size if they wanted instead of cores since the L3 moves off die on the same plane at least.Quote

24-12-2021, 01:44:34

Avet
Quote:
Originally Posted by NeverBackDown View Post
I like how they say it's 32768KB of L2 cache but 256MB of L3 cache... Why not just say 32MB of L2 cache instead of making it seem like a larger number

Outside of that... 32MB of L2 cache is quite ridiculous in a good way. Can't imagine what the V cache technology would do, they could technically expand L2 size if they wanted instead of cores since the L3 moves off die on the same plane at least.
CPU cache falls into fringe science at best. Increasing L1 and L2 cache size will also increase the latency. More cache can reduce performance. L3 latency is less impactful so it can be scaled with V cache to a certain point. This is good because it reduces the die size.

Mostly it is about fine-tuning and finding the sweet spot between size and latency based on pipeline architecture and several million other factors.Quote

24-12-2021, 20:47:15

NeverBackDown
It's disadvantages can be combatted with better architecture design. It's one of the biggest areas of focus in CPU architecture from the studies I've seen in my buddies textbook. They are always looking for improvements when increasing size.Quote
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