At Computex 2019, AMD has just announced their next-generation 7nm based Ryzen 3000 series CPUs with up to 12 cores and 24 threads. Moving on to the performance, of Ryzen 3 3300 is putting up a single-core score of 5061 and a multi-core score of 25481. For comparison, in our testing, we got single and multi-core scores of 4815 and 25371 respectively for the current flagship octa-core Ryzen 7 2700X processor.
The AMD Ryzen 3000 lineup is mostly based on the new Zen 2 core architecture which is made possible with TSMC’s bleeding edge 7nm process node. AMD however, has reaffirmed that their Zen 2 based Ryzen 3000 series processors for the AM4 desktop platform will be available in July 2019. AMD has made significant changes to its CPU architecture, which help deliver twice the throughput of their first generation Zen architecture.
The considerable points include an entirely redesigned execution pipeline, major floating point advances which doubled the floating point registers to 256-bit and double bandwidth for load/store units.
During the official AMD Computex keynote, CEO, Dr.Lisa Su, announced their next-generation Ryzen 3000 processors which are based on the new Zen 2 core architecture and compatible on existing & upcoming AM4 motherboards.
Third-gen Ryzen’s power consumption figures during the demo were just as impressive – the chip consumed 30% less power than the Intel processor during the benchmark. Intel’s Core i9-9900K requires a high-end motherboard, power supply, and cooler to extract the optimum level of performance. As expected, the third-generation Ryzen processor comes with a multi-chipset arrangement, much like the EPYC Rome processors AMD recently announced.
The processors will be available from July 7 starting at $329 for the AMD Ryzen 7 3700X, $399 for the Ryzen 7 3800X, and $499 for the Ryzen 9 3900X.