AMD announces their Computex 2018 Press Conference

'Ryzen and Radeon are again the brands to watch at COMPUTEX 2018'

AMD announces their Computex 2018 Press Conference

AMD announces their Computex 2018 Press Conference

AMD has released the time and date of their Computex 2018 press conference, where the company is sett o share some updates on their future products and their work with their partners. 

This keynote event will take place on June 6th at 10 am Taipei time, 3 am UK time, and will last for approximately one hour. Here AMD is likely to reveal their upcoming Ryzen 2nd Generation Pro series processors and their Ryzen Mobile Pro lineup, though AMD notes that "Ryzen and Radeon are again the brands to watch at COMPUTEX 2018". 

Below is an excerpt from an event email from AMD regarding the upcoming event. 

    Please join us at the AMD COMPUTEX 2018 press conference on June 6th starting at 10 a.m. at The Westin Taipei. We look forward to sharing updates on AMD products and technologies, presented by AMD President and CEO Dr. Lisa Su, alongside other senior AMD executives and our partners.

Already in 2018, AMD delivered multiple new leadership products including 2nd generation AMD Ryzen desktop processors, generating significant customer and market enthusiasm. Ryzen and Radeon are again the brands to watch at COMPUTEX 2018, and we look forward to sharing new details with you at our press conference, showcasing AMD high performance leadership and innovation.

Please click here to register for the event and you will receive a confirmation e-mail once the registration form has been processed.
We look forward to seeing you at the AMD COMPUTEX 2018 Press Conference!


AMD announces their Computex 2018 Press Conference  

AMD Computex 2018 Press COnference will take place one day after Intel's, which may be good or bad news for the company depending on what Intel intends to showcase at the event. 

What do you hope to see from AMD at Computex 2018? You can join the discussion on AMD's Computex 2018 Press Conference on the OC3D Forum.  

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Most Recent Comments

09-05-2018, 17:34:00

I doubt radeon will be a talking point for few years, unless they can miraculously pull something out of the bag after the vega failQuote

09-05-2018, 20:31:22

Hyping up their next let down, Navi?Quote

09-05-2018, 21:03:53

It is likely that AMD will showcase their Vega mobile graphics chip from CES and potentially talk a bit about their roadmap.

The new Radeon heads have had some time to formulate a plan for Radeon, though it seems likely that AMD's plans after Navi are big, or rather, they better be big.Quote

09-05-2018, 21:55:30

No offense, but I have been listening to how grand the next Radeon family will be for forever and a day. I'm not even skeptical anymore, but way beneath that. I agree with you, though, that it better be good but with their R&D budget, nah.

The best thing, the best chance, is Intel entering the GPU market - however their products will remain a big question mark for now. Wish they were here already. Anyone else thinks they'll maintain their hideous blue shroud for manufacturer models? Quote

10-05-2018, 12:08:36

I have to agree with F34R. Why would AMD Radeon be thinking big after Navi? Why weren't they thinking big with Fiji and Vega and now Navi? Were/Are these just placeholders for when they do go 'big', as if going big is nothing more than an active decision to knuckle down and get to it? Navi might be a good product if it can deliver GTX 1080 performance at a low price, but it'll be late and still leave the high-end market vacant.

I haven't seen a truly great Radeon products in years. I thought that would change with Vega, but it didn't—it actually worsened. Then I thought maybe Navi with the Infinity Fabric might change things. Now we're told there won't be a high-end Navi component and it may not use the IF technology, leaving Radeon out of the high-end space until 2020 or beyond. With all that market loss comes less income for further R&D, and the situation worsens.

Zen has been a huge success both because it's a great architecture and because Intel have done nothing but sit on their hands. If Intel had moved to six and eight cores (as they've now done in response to Ryzen) with Skylake 2-3 years ago, Ryzen would have entered the market in a highly competitive space and been a bit of a let down. But in the GPU space, Nvidia haven't been sitting on their hands. Kepler was good, Maxwell was better, and Pascal was better again. So with each recession from AMD in the CPU space, Intel did nothing. But with each recession from Radeon in the GPU space, Nvidia did a lot. If Nvidia's next architecture is nothing to write home about, maybe AMD will have a chance to claw back a tiny amount of market share, but I think it's going to be many years before Radeon is a widely respected brand again.Quote

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