Discussion in 'PC Industry' started by fellix, Oct 20, 2014.
Actually it's just 15W by default and configurable between 9 to 25 watts
And a Raven Ridge high-quality x-ray, it's 209.78mm^2:
From TechReport, here's a slide comparing 2700U to a Kaby Lake 7500U + Geforce 950M
Its looking good but I need to see actually independent measurable benchmarks on energy performance in real devices. November 2nd cannot come soon enough.
In the meanwhile, it looks like the Smach-Z will soon post an update about release dates for their handheld/console, as well as performance numbers for it:
So its November 2nd. Has anyone seen any reviews?
No launch reviews, this does not bode well :/
I have a feeling that the Zen2 CCX will have 8 cores. I'm speaking this after the Carnard PC leak for Zen2 Epyc.
Unlikely, either 4 or 6 core CCX's and possibly more than 2 CCXs per chip, regardless if the supposed leak has any credibility
Sam rarely leaks anything he's not really confident in. And he was the first to publish Ryzen benchmarks—that I know of.
The "5GHz Zen" wasn't worth anyones confidence, even though he claims it's true it's so far from reality at least I can't just take his word for it
Transistor density has gone up FOUR times. sRAM cell is the smaller on the 7nm market and power reduction is awesome.
Two 8-core Zen CCX2 with double the cache(thanks to higher sRAM density) gives us 64MB of L3 cache in a 16-core Ryzen. Four of those Ryzen dies gives us the 256MB of L3 cache is leaked for EPYC by CPChardware.
Do we even have actual density figures for GloFo's 7nm process? Or even TSMC's, for that matter?
Some results of HP Envy x360 with R5 2500U: http://apusilicon.com/hp-envy-x360-w-ryzen-first-impressions/
~600 Points in MT-Test are extremely good.
Cinebench is notoriously Zen-friendly, but that's very good indeed, close to a desktop Ivy Bridge—possibly better than some Ivy i5s. Beating Iris Pro in graphics is quite nice too. I honestly didn't expect that much of a leap in graphics, and I wonder why AMD didn't announce more than marginal improvements on that front. Perhaps we ought to wait for more reviews to verify those results, but they do seem very promising.
You know: Who cares about CineBench?
But on the other hand: It's a huge improvement compared to my A10-9600P.
FYI, apusilicon is my shitty blog.
I added a gameplay video with instantaneous power.
It will drink around 40W +/-3W when going all out but with framerate capping and lower resolution I was able to get around 20W +/- 3W.
Can you tell something about clocks, when you play games like Crysis 3. My A10-9600P (HP15) runs with 1,1GHz/450-480 MHz.
About your video:
It looks, like it (Envy x360) uses mXFR (25W TDP).