The latter has now been spotted in a complete PC at Dell Canada.
The Zen 3 range is still relatively manageable: With the Ryzen 5 5600X, the Ryzen 7 5800X, the Ryzen 9 5900X and the Ryzen 9 5950X, there are six, eight, twelve and 16-core cores on the market . AMD has so far not brought non-X models onto the market, nor has a Ryzen 7 5700X. At this year’s CES, a Ryzen 9 5900 and the Ryzen 7 5800 with a TDP of only 65 watts for OEMs were in prospect.
The Ryzen 7 5800 has now been seen for the first time as an option in a complete PC.
The eight-core works in an “Alienware Aurora R10 Ryzen Edition Gaming Desktop” and can be combined with a Geforce RTX 3060 Ti or RTX 3070. If you opt for the faster of the two graphics cards and leave it with the 16 GiByte DDR4-3400 and the basic selection for mass storage and operating system, the complete package costs around 2,250 Canadian dollars. Converted, that results in around 1,470 euros.
12-core with significantly less clock
The base clock of the Ryzen 7 5800 is 3.4 GHz, 400 MHz below the base clock of the Ryzen 7 5800X (3.8 GHz). With the Ryzen 9 5900, there is already a 700 MHz difference (3.0 versus 3.7 GHz).
Also interesting: Ryzen mainboards: USB problems with 500 series chipsets, AMD is looking for the error
AMD wants to provide both CPUs only for OEM PCs and not offer them directly in retail outlets. However, experience shows that OEM processors also make it onto the market every now and then. In fact, both CPUs, the Ryzen 9 5900 and the Ryzen 7 5800, already have an entry in our price comparison. So far, however, none of the non-X models are available.
Those: Dell Canada
[PLUS] 10 Intel generations in the IPC comparison: from Core i7-965XE to Core i9-10900K
The article comes from PC Games Hardware 03/2021.
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