Power 3900x: Ryzen 3000 IPC Measurements and Power Consumption — AMD Ryzen 9 3900X and Ryzen 7 3700X Review: Zen 2 and 7nm Unleashed — Tom’s Hardware

Ryzen 3000 IPC Measurements and Power Consumption — AMD Ryzen 9 3900X and Ryzen 7 3700X Review: Zen 2 and 7nm Unleashed — Tom’s Hardware

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Zen 2 Instructions Per Cycle (IPC)

It’s important to remember that IPC can vary by workload, so dissimilar tasks may yield different outcomes. We set a static 3 GHz clock rate and dialed memory to the respective processors’ supported frequency for the following tests:

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All of the processors in this test come with eight cores and sixteen threads, so we left the core allocations unaltered and the Ryzen 7 1800X serves as our baseline comparison. These apples-to-apples tests expose a significant boost moving from the first-gen to third-gen Ryzen’s, with single-threaded IPC improvements ranging from 5% to 18% for most applications. AVX-heavy workloads receive the biggest benefit with the AVX y-cruncher benchmark exposing a 70% and 163% increase in single- and multi-threaded workloads, respectively. That comes as a side benefit of AMD’s move to a 256-bit floating point unit instead of splitting AVX workloads into two instructions fed across two cycles. Performance improvements are more muted with cryptographics workloads, which only experience a ~5% uplift.

  • AMD Ryzen 9 3900X at Amazon for $559.79

AMD used SPECviewperf 13 to measure its IPC improvements, and it’s clear it’s results are more than plausible, if not a conservative estimate. Removing our results from y-cruncher, which is clearly a standout, and the crytpographic workloads yields an average 13% IPC uplift, which isn’t too far off from AMD’s official claim of 15%. Throwing in the y-cruncher and cryptographic tests yields a whopping 18% in IPC uplift.

Power Consumption

Power consumption measurements are always a bit tricky. But as long as your 12V supply (EPS) readings, motherboard power supply sensor values, and voltage transformer losses plausibly coincide, everything is fine. Therefore, we’re using pure package power to avoid possible influences from our motherboard. Results from the PWM controller are very reliable if you take them as averages over a few minutes.

We first measured power consumption during an AIDA stress test, but we disabled AVX instructions. The Ryzen 7 3700X beats the pack with 90W of package power consumption under full load, trailed slightly but the Core i7-9700K. The Ryzen 9 3900X pulls 142W at stock settings, and that increases to 168W when we engage the new «Auto OC» and Precision Boost Overdrive features. That is 29W more than the stock Core i9-9900K during this test, but the 3900X comes with four more cores, so performance efficiency will be the real judge of power consumption.

We’re moving away from using AVX-based stress tests for our CPU power testing, though we will continue to use them for their intended purpose of validating overclocks. AVX-based stress testing utilities essentially act as a power virus that fully saturates the processor in a way that it will rarely, if ever, be used by a real application. Those utilities are useful for testing power delivery subsystems on motherboards, or to generate intense thermal loads for case testing, but they don’t provide a performance measurement that can be used to quantify efficiency.

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The y-cruncher benchmark computes pi using a heavy multi-threaded AVX workload and also generates a performance measurement that we can use for efficiency metrics. We’re also adding in HandBrake in x264 and x265 flavors. The latter uses a heavier distribution of AVX instructions than the former, but both transcoders are great for stressing the processor with a real-world workload. As we can see, the Ryzen 7 3700X sucks the least power of the group during the tests, but we should also bear in mind that it also has the lowest TDP rating.

As a sidenote, we tested Intel’s Core i9-7920X as part of our test pool, but removed the power results due to incorrect reporting from the motherboard’s sensor loop.

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Combining the performance metrics recorded from the three applications, we can see that the Ryzen 7 3700X is an incredibly efficient processor given its level of performance, and the beefy Ryzen 9 3900X also impresses, though you could argue the overclocked configuration consumes a lot more power in exchange for a relatively tiny gain in performance. In either case, the 7nm process obviously confers a solid power-to-performance ratio.

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Paul Alcorn is the Deputy Managing Editor for Tom’s Hardware US. He writes news and reviews on CPUs, storage and enterprise hardware.

Power Consumption & Overclocking — The AMD 3rd Gen Ryzen Deep Dive Review: 3700X and 3900X Raising The Bar

by Andrei Frumusanu & Gavin Bonshoron July 7, 2019 9:00 AM EST

  • Posted in
  • CPUs
  • Gaming
  • AMD
  • Zen
  • 7nm
  • Ryzen
  • Ryzen 7
  • Zen 2
  • Ryzen 3000
  • Ryzen 3rd Gen
  • Ryzen 9
  • 12-core
  • Ryzen 3700X
  • Ryzen 3900X

447 Comments
|

447 Comments

New Microarchitecture, New 7nm Process Node, New Chiplet Design Memory Hierarchy Changes: Double L3, Faster MemoryX570 Motherboards: PCIe 4. 0 For EverybodyBenchmarking Setup: Windows 1903Test Bed and SetupSPEC2006 & 2017: Industry Standard — ST Performance & IPCBenchmarking Performance: Web TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU System TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Rendering TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Encoding TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Office TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Legacy TestsGaming: World of Tanks enCoreGaming: Shadow of WarGaming: Ashes Classic (DX12)Gaming: Strange Brigade (DX12, Vulkan)Gaming: Grand Theft Auto VGaming: F1 2018Power Consumption & OverclockingConclusion: Shy Of The Very Best, Overall Absolute Winner

** = Old results marked were performed with the original BIOS & boost behaviour as published on 7/7.

Power consumption of the new Ryzen 3900X and 3700X are of particular interest because it’s a very key aspect of the new generation chipsets, and AMD promises some extremely large improvements thanks to the new 7nm process node as well as the optimised chiplet design.

When comparing the single-chiplet Ryzen 3700X to the previous generation Ryzen 2700X, we’re seeing quite some dramatic differences in core power consumption. In particular power consumption at each chip’s respective peak frequency is notably different: Although the new 3700X has a 100MHz higher clock speed and thus is further up the exponential power curve, it manages to showcase 32% lower absolute power than the 2700X.

We have to remember that we’re talking about overall absolute power, and not efficiency of the chip. When taking actual performance into account through the higher clock as well as Zen2’s increased performance per clock, the Performance/W figures for the new 3700X should be significantly higher than its predecessor.

What is curious about the new chip is just how closely it follows its power limitations. The new boosting algorithm on the Ryzen 3 series is a particularly “opportunistic” one that will go as high in frequencies as it can go within its constraints, no matter the amount of CPU cores.

The constraints are as follows:

  • Package Power Tracking (PPT): The power threshold that is allowed to be delivered to the socket.

    • This is 88W for 65W TDP processors, and 142W for 105W TDP processors.
  • Thermal Design Current (TDC): The maximum amount of current delivered by the motherboard’s voltage regulators when under thermally constrained scenarios (high temperatures)
    • This is 60A for 65W TDP processors, and 95A for 105W TDP processors.
  • Electrical Design Current (EDC): This is the maximum amount of current at any instantaneous short period of time that can be delivered by the motherboard’s voltage regulators.
    • This is 90A for 65W TDP processors, and 140A for 105W TDP processors.

Looking at the total power consumption of the new 3700X, the chip is very much seemingly hitting and maintaining the 88W PPT limitations of the default settings, and we’re measuring 90W peak consumption across the package.

When having a closer look at the new Ryzen 9 3900X, first we have to enjoy the sheer amount of cores of this processor!

Following that, we see that this CPU’s per-core peak power consumption is quite notably higher than that of the 3700X, which is not a surprise given that the chip is clocked 200MHz higher at 4.6GHz versus “just” 4.4GHz. However even at this much higher clock, the 3900X’s power consumption remains notably lower than that of the 2700X.

Scaling up in threads as well as cores, we’re seeing a similar scaling behaviour, with the large difference being that the 3900X is maintaining higher power consumption per core (and frequency) than the 3700X. Fully loading the chip we’re seeing 118W power on the CPU cores while the package power is falling in at the exact 142W that AMD describes as the PPT limit of 105W TDP processors such as the 3900X.

Another thing to note in the results between the 3700X results and the 3900X, is that un-core power on the latter is quite higher. This really shouldn’t come as a surprise as the processor has a second chiplet who will have L3 and Infinity Fabric that will use more power.

Graphing the three processors together, we see two main aspects: Again the 3900X and 3700X both consuming notably less power than the 2700X, and the 3700X’s hard limit when reaching the 88W PPT limit while the 3900X is able to scale further up till it hits the 142W limit.

Comparing the full load power characteristics of both SKUs, they end up extremely competitive in both their respective categories. The 3700X’s 90W hard-limit puts it at the very bottom of the CPUs we’ve used in our testing today, which is quite astonishing as the chip is trading blows with the 9700K and 9900K across all of our test workloads, and the latter chip’s power consumption is well over 60% above the 3700X’s.

The 3900X is also impressive given that it’s a 12-core CPU. While posting substantial performance improvements of the 12-core Threadripper counterparts, the 3900X still manages to be significantly less thermally constrained thanks to its much lower power consumption, peaking in at 142W.

The most interesting aspect of AMD’s new opportunistic power boost mechanism lies in a CPU we weren’t able to test today: the Ryzen 7 3800X. At stock behaviour, the chip’s 105W TDP should allow it to behave a lot more like the 3900X when it comes to the higher thread-count frequencies, at least until it maxes out its 8 cores on its single chiplet, which might really put it ahead of the 3700X in terms of multi-threaded performance workloads.

Overclocking: PBO & All-Core

In POV-Ray, running the 3900X at a flat 4.3GHz at 1.35V gives it a 8.2% performance boost over stock. Enabling PBO doesn’t make much difference in multi-threaded workloads for the 3900X as it’s still being limited by the 142W PPT limit.

Unfortunately we weren’t able to further investigate raising the PPT limit for this article due to time contraints as well as currently non-final firmware version for X570 motherboards from the vendors.

Turning on PBO will increase the single-threaded performance of the 3900X by a few percent, scoring just slightly higher than the stock settings. Naturally the 4.3 GHz flat overclock will regress in performance as it loses out 300MHz peak frequency compared to stock.

Finally, a Cinebench R15 MT run shows similar multi-threaded behaviour, with the 4.3GHz flat overclock achieving a 9.2% better score, whilst the PBO overclock isn’t able to further increase frequencies beyond the default power limits of the chip.

Gaming: F1 2018
Conclusion: Shy Of The Very Best, Overall Absolute Winner
New Microarchitecture, New 7nm Process Node, New Chiplet Design Memory Hierarchy Changes: Double L3, Faster MemoryX570 Motherboards: PCIe 4.0 For EverybodyBenchmarking Setup: Windows 1903Test Bed and SetupSPEC2006 & 2017: Industry Standard — ST Performance & IPCBenchmarking Performance: Web TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU System TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Rendering TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Encoding TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Office TestsBenchmarking Performance: CPU Legacy TestsGaming: World of Tanks enCoreGaming: Shadow of WarGaming: Ashes Classic (DX12)Gaming: Strange Brigade (DX12, Vulkan)Gaming: Grand Theft Auto VGaming: F1 2018Power Consumption & OverclockingConclusion: Shy Of The Very Best, Overall Absolute Winner

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AMD Ryzen 9 3900X review

The Ryzen 9 3900X is one of the AMD enthusiast Desktop processors. it was released in 2019 with 12 cores and 24 threads. with a base frequency of 3.8 GHz, a maximum speed of 4.6 GHz and a rated power of 105 W. The Ryzen 9 3900X is based on the Matisse family, 7nm and is part of the Ryzen 9 series.

The Ryzen 9 3900X is also the successor to AMD’s latest generation Ryzen 7 2700X processor, which was based on the Zen+ process and 12nm and was released in 2018.
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this processor packs 12 cores and 24 threads into a core package for the first time and does so for the same price as the Core i9-9900, a processor with just 8 cores and 16 threads.

The AMD Ryzen 9 3900X marks another explosion from the AMD team, increasing the intensity of the AMD vs. Intel CPU war. however, when it comes to a mainstream processor, it’s not just the number of cores, as single-core performance should be on point, especially if you’re hoping to play the best PC games.
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Now we’re wondering if AMD’s Ryzen 9 3900X will truly dethrone the Core i9-9900 as the de facto leader among mainstream processors. Ultimately, it depends: the Ryzen 9 3900X doesn’t achieve the same single-core performance as Intel, but we’re starting to see more games using multi-threaded processors, so it doesn’t really matter.

AMD Ryzen 9 Gen 3 and the Zen 2 architecture itself are notable for bringing 7nm processors to mass production for the first time. but there’s a lot more going on under the hood than just a small production unit.
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increased IPC improvements, along with massive Turbo Boost up to 4.6GHz, mean that even single-core performance — long the weak link in AMD processors — can be matched with competitor chips.

One thing that the move to 7nm silicon has allowed is an increase in cache size. AMD now describes its l3 and l2 cache in a combined specification of 12 x 512 kB and 64. But since the 7nm processor cores are contained in their own chiplets, AMD has been able to fit much more — with a whopping 12 x 512 kB and 64. It is. a really big deal as it delivers much better performance, especially when you’re shooting at high frame rates in 1080p games, and will be especially effective in older esports titles like Counter Strike: Global Offensive.
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Unsurprisingly, the 4.6GHz 12-core, 24-thread processor performs like an absolute monster. The AMD Ryzen 9 3900X is the fastest piece of silicon you can buy without getting into the hedt scene — at least until you jump to the Ryzen 9 3950X.

The AMD Ryzen 9 3900X is the absolute CPU behemoth it should be with its 12 cores, 24 threads and hefty price tag. If you’re looking for the very best processor money can buy for a mainstream processor, look no further. Whether you’re playing PC games or even doing hardcore video and 3D work, AMD Ryzen 9The 3900X can handle them with ease.

however, you should be aware that there are some workloads where the Core i9-9900 will perform slightly better. older fully single-threaded games like world of warcraft will still run better on an intel processor, but that gap is definitely starting to close.

Over the past couple of years, AMD has achieved dominance in the world of desktop processors, and with AMD, the Ryzen 9 3900X is finally here.

AMD’s Zen 2 series has entered the market, upping the ante to Intel in its high-stakes game for desktop market dominance with a well-crafted lineup of new chips that are pushing mainstream platforms to higher core counts and more raw computing than we ever did before. have ever seen. As a result, Intel’s dominance of the enthusiast community is under threat in a way we haven’t seen in over a decade.
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Ryzen 9 3900X slots under the Ryzen 9 3950X, which comes with a 7nm compute die, giving a 16-core, 32-thread component. AMD has done wonders in reducing the impact of this sort of multi-chip layout, but it’s fair to assume that the single die design of the Ryzen 9 3900Xs, combined with a higher tdp rating allowing for more aggressive boost clocks, can really rival the Ryzen 9 3950X. in some applications — games are included.
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The Ryzen 9 3900X takes the core components of the Zen 2 microarchitecture, which provides an average of 15% more instructions per cycle (ipc), and a 7nm process, and combines them into a high-performance chip that impresses in our benchmark suite, especially when we factor in the competitive price. , backwards compatible with most socket AM4 motherboards, unlocked overclocking features and cooler included.

As we’ve seen, gaming remains an advantage for Intel, so if you need to squeeze every last frame, Intel processors are a good choice. Most of this performance advantage will be less noticeable when playing games at higher resolutions or if you pair the processors with a weaker graphics card.
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Out of the box, the Ryzen 9 3900X is more versatile than the Core i9-9900 and offers progressively better performance than its downstream counterpart. a bundled cooler reduces platform costs, and a wide selection of motherboards offers plenty of options for builders.

The AMD Ryzen 9 3900X, like the rest of the AMD Matisse processors, is built on a 7nm manufacturing node, the smallest processor on the market. for most, this means lower power consumption and at the same time a significant increase in performance.
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This decision to move to 7nm resulted in a massive 15% increase in ipc (instructions per clock) performance. effectively, compared to a Ryzen 9 2 generation processor at the same clock speed, you will get a direct 15% increase in performance. it’s not enough to show up in everyday workloads, but it still means something.

All of this means that the AMD Ryzen 9 3900X is an absolute beast when it comes to multi-threaded workloads, especially at this price point. Whether you’re looking to edit video or create a damn good spreadsheet, you’ll see the performance boost with Ryzen 9 firsthand.3900X.

However, be aware that if you already own something like the Ryzen 7 2700X, this generation doesn’t offer much of a performance boost. you may want to wait another year or so before dropping a few hundred dollars, or even want to splurge on a more expensive but more expensive chip.

If you mainly play games on your computer, you will be happy to buy any processor. both proved to be reliable options and have an equal advantage over the Intel chip if not tuned to the Core i9 processor. the base performance we showed for the Ryzen 9 3900X can be achieved with $90 memory, while the Core i9-9900 will require $110 to $120 memory to deliver the frame rates listed here. It’s a small difference in cost, and right now with anything less than an RTX 2070 or Vega 64, you’ll likely end up with a limited GPU.

Today we take a closer look at the AMD-core Ryzen 9 3900X desktop processor that was released in Jul 2019.. AMD is offering the Ryzen 9 3900X without integrated graphics. it costs $420 to ship and is ideal for those who plan to use it as a system with a dedicated graphics card.

One of the nice things about the AMD Ryzen 9 3900X processors is that boxed retail models come with a CPU cooler. So you can pick up something like the $420 AMD Ryzen 9 3900X and you won’t have to spend extra money on CPU cooling.
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The boxed AMD Ryzen 9 3900X processor comes with a traditional pancake cooler. nothing fancy but it gets the job done on this cpu which is rated at 105w tdp. You don’t need to have an aftermarket cooling solution if you don’t want one.

The AMD Ryzen 9 3900X seems like a pretty capable chip that you can easily get for $420 at your favorite store. This processor’s main competitor is the Core i9-9900 8-core non-locking desktop processor with Intel UHD Graphics 630 ($505 shipped).
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With Ryzen 9, AMD continues to innovate with its new architecture and 7nm process technology. Like Ryzen 9, AMD designed Ryzen 9 to run on the AM4 chipset with all the modern computing capabilities. this includes support for ddr4 ram, the fastest nvme SSDs, and thunderbolt 3 ports.

Now the biggest question is: can the AMD Ryzen 9 processor play games? The answer is simply yes, as it received a respectable gaming score of 9 in our tests.1%.

Regardless of these external factors, the Ryzen 9 3900X proves it can be your primary gaming system and an equally powerful media creation platform, two things that are becoming inextricably linked in this age of streaming, esports and game video downloads.

The Ryzen 9 3900X supports clock speeds up to 4.6 GHz, as promised on the box, and with AMD software, you can use one of the cores up to 4.7 GHz. however, don’t expect to get much better without a major cooling upgrade and manually tweaking voltages below operating system levels.
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That being said, to squeeze out the full potential of this amazingly powerful enthusiast chip, you need (and should) invest in an enthusiast level X370, X470, X570 motherboard.

just after the successful rollout of the core Ryzen 9 processor, AMD’s attack on Intel is now extending to the enthusiast with its Ryzen 9 3900X processors, which the company has been making available since Jul 2019.

Right out of the box, Ryzen 9 should sell for $420, which would be higher than Intel’s almost $505 Core i9-9900. In multi-threaded workloads, the 12-core Ryzen 9 should have an edge over Intel’s 8-core models. Granted, AMD doesn’t give you integrated graphics like Intel does, but for enthusiasts building cheap gaming PCs, that’s not a big deal anyway.

While the 105w-rated cooler doesn’t have the copper base or LEDs found in AMD’s more expensive cooling solutions, it handles Ryzen 9 heat dissipation quite deftly enough to provide xfr-triggered frequencies. this gives you an extra 200 MHz. we were even able to overclock Ryzen 93900X up to 4.8 GHz within a reasonable temperature range. the fan also blows on the motherboard, providing additional cooling around the socket. If you’re after more bling, AMD recently announced that it’s now offering a separate LED-lit cooler.

Like all other Matisse chips, the Ryzen 9 series CPU plugs into any motherboard with an AM4 socket. but most will find a place on boards with the A320 chipset, which has overclocking capabilities and offers plenty of connectivity options. Unlike Intel, AMD plans to use its current socket until 2023, so upgrading to future models won’t require a new motherboard.
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Below is a comparison of the average performance of all graphics cards per second (using an average of 80+ games at ultra quality settings) in combination with the AMD Ryzen 9 3900X.

AMD Ryzen 9 3900X | 67 factors

69points

AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

3900XT

AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

Why AMD Ryzen 9 3900X is better than others?

  • CPU speed?
    12 x 3.8GHz vs 12.97GHz
  • RAM speed?
    3200MHz vs 2595.46MHz
  • CPU thread?
    24 vs 8.14
  • Size of semiconductors?
    7nm vs 16.71nm
  • L2 cache?
    6MB vs 2.57MB
  • Turbo clock speed?
    4.6GHz vs 3.89GHz
  • PassMark result?
    32783 vs 8885.29
  • L3 cache?
    64MB vs 10.11MB

Which comparisons are the most popular?

AMD RYZEN 9 3900X

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AMD Ryzen 9 5900x

AMD Ryzen 9 3900x

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AMD Ryzen 7 5800x

AMD RYZEN 9 3900X 9000.9000 VS

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AMD Ryzen 5 5600X

AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

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AMD Ryzen 95950x

AMD RYZEN 9 3900X

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AMD Ryzen 9 3900x

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Intel Core i7-9700

AMD Ryzen 9 3900x 9000 VS 9000 VS 9000 VS 9000 VS 9000 VS 9000 VS 9000 INTL AMD RYZEN 9 3900X

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cheaper than AMD Ryzen 9 3900x

General rating

AMD RYZEN 9 3900X

2 Reviews of users

AMD Ryzen 9 3900x

10. 0 /10

2 Reviews of users

License

21 1002 10

2 Votes

Games

9.5 /10

2 Votes

performance

/10

2 Votes

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9.5 /10

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22 /10

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Central processor speed

x 3.8GHZ

The central processor speed shows how many processing cycles per second perc. execute a processor considering all its cores (processors). It is calculated by adding the clock speeds of each core or, in the case of multi-core processors, each group of cores. nine0003

processor thread

More threads result in better performance and better multitasking.

turbo clock speed

4.6GHz

When the processor is running below its limits, it can jump to a higher clock speed to increase performance.

Unlocked

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

Some processors come with an unlocked multiplier and are easier to overclock, allowing for better performance in games and other applications. nine0003

L2 Cache

More L2 scratchpad memory results in faster results in CPU and system performance tuning.

L3 cache

More L3 scratchpad memory results in faster results in CPU and system performance tuning.

L1 cache

More L1 cache results in faster results in CPU and system performance tuning. nine0003

L2 core

0.5MB/core

More data can be stored in L2 scratchpad for access by each processor core.

L3 core

5.33MB/core

More data can be stored in L3 scratchpad for access by each processor core.

Geotagging

PassMark result

This test measures CPU performance using multithreading.

PassMark result (single)

This test measures processor performance using a thread of execution.

Geekbench 5 result (multi-core)

Geekbench 5 is a cross-platform test that measures the performance of a multi-core processor. (Source: Primate Labs,2023)

Cinebench R20 result (multi-core)

Cinebench R20 is a test that measures the performance of a multi-core processor by rendering a 3D scene.

Cinebench R20 result (single core)

Cinebench R20 is a test to evaluate the performance of a single core processor when rendering a 3D scene.

Geekbench 5 result (single core)

Geekbench 5 is a cross-platform test that measures the single core performance of a processor. (Source: Primate Labs, 2023)

Blender (bmw27) test result

116. 4seconds

The Blender (bmw27) test measures CPU performance by rendering a 3D scene. More powerful processors can render a scene in a shorter time. nine0003

Blender (classroom) result

353.3seconds

The Blender (classroom) benchmark measures CPU performance by rendering a 3D scene. More powerful processors can render a scene in a shorter time.

performance per watt

This means that the processor is more efficient, giving more performance per watt of power used.

Integrated graphics

OpenCL version

Unknown. Help us offer a price.

Some applications use OpenCL to use the graphics processing unit (GPU) for non-graphical computing. Newer versions are more functional and better quality.

Memory

RAM speed

3200MHz

Can support faster memory which speeds up system performance.

maximum memory bandwidth

47.68GB/s

This is the maximum rate at which data can be read from or stored in memory.

DDR memory version

DDR (Dynamic Dynamic Random Access Memory Double Data Rate) is the most common type of main memory. New versions of DDR memory support higher maximum speeds and are more energy efficient.

memory channels

More memory channels increase the speed of data transfer between memory and processor. nine0003

maximum memory

Maximum memory (RAM).

bus baud rate

Unknown. Help us offer a price.

The bus is responsible for transferring data between various components of a computer or device.

Supports memory troubleshooting code

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

Memory troubleshooting code can detect and repair data corruption. It is used when necessary to avoid distortion, such as in scientific computing or when starting a server. nine0003

eMMC version

Unknown. Help us offer a price.

A newer version of eMMC — built-in flash memory — speeds up the memory interface, has a positive effect on device performance, for example, when transferring files from a computer to internal memory via USB.

bus frequency

Unknown. Help us offer a price.

The bus is responsible for transferring data between various components of a computer or device

Features

uses multithreading

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

Multithreading technology (such as Intel’s Hyperthreading or AMD’s Simultaneous Multithreading) provides better performance by dividing each physical processor core into logical cores, also known as threads . Thus, each core can run two instruction streams at the same time.

Has AES

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

AES is used to speed up encryption and decryption. nine0003

Has AVX

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

AVX is used to help speed up calculations in multimedia, scientific and financial applications, and to improve the performance of the Linux RAID program.

version of SSE

SSE is used to speed up multimedia tasks such as editing images or adjusting audio volume. Each new version contains new instructions and improvements.

Has F16C

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

F16C is used to speed up tasks such as adjusting image contrast or adjusting volume.

bits transmitted at the same time

Unknown. Help us offer a price.

NEON provides faster media processing such as MP3 listening.

Has MMX

✔AMD Ryzen 9 3900X

MMX is used to speed up tasks such as adjusting image contrast or adjusting volume.