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FSP Announces Power Supplies Compliant with Intel PSDG ATX 3.0 and PCIe 5.0

btarunr

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FSP Group, the leading manufacturer of high-performance power supplies today, announces product compliance with INTEL PSDG ATX 3.0 and PCIe 5.0 for the ultimate performance enhancement.

The retail models of FSP's consumer-based power supply range are getting a major overhaul with the addition of INTEL Power design guide ATX 3.0 and PCIe 5.0 specification compliance, packing more power and stability that is tailor-made for high demand systems. Traditional power supplies need three 8-pin to 16-pin adapters to support the latest PCIe Gen 5.0 graphics cards. FSP looks to address this drawback with their latest iteration of PSUs, unlocking seamless integration with all the latest hardware in the market.



The newly upgraded power supplies from FSP Hydro G PRO 850 W/1000 W series and Hydro PTM PRO 850 W/1000 W/1200 W series carry the PCIe 5.0 CEM (12VHPWR) interface and the corresponding 12+4 Pin cable. Experience unparalleled performance boost with more than 600 W of power, ideal for the latest power-hungry GPUs in the market highly beneficial for better overclock numbers with stable power delivery.

FSP announces that the upgraded PSU versions will come with clear visual labeling on their packaging to let users easily identify the upgraded version from older models and the obvious changes in the modular ports in the unit itself.

FSP is determined to meet the needs of the current and future generation of high-end graphic cards and to provide high-quality and stable power for any hardware in the market. Enjoy unhindered gaming experiences supported with FSP's globally renowned product quality and durability.

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This looks a combination of old and new/upcoming standards, an interim of sorts until the 12v only psu is the primary choice.
 
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These updated ATX 3.0 standards remind me that ATX12V is currently dead in the water with SMC shortages worldwide.

When you can't get your hands on SMCs to do voltage conversion on boards, you need to use old-school transformers in PSUs instead.
 

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Why are they called Hydro-relating to water?
 
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These updated ATX 3.0 standards remind me that ATX12V is currently dead in the water with SMC shortages worldwide.

When you can't get your hands on SMCs to do voltage conversion on boards, you need to use old-school transformers in PSUs instead.

That's not exactly true, modern power supplies should all also have their lower voltage outputs (5v and 3.3v) regulated contrary to what used to be done in the past regulating a single output and referencing the others to it.

I think ATX12VO is dead simply because motherboard manufacturers didn't want to have to deal with it, maybe when/if eventually hdd/ssds drop the 3.3v and 5v requirements and/or move power management to their own domain like DDR5 the only thing remaining outliers should be USB and manufacturers will have little choice or justification to not get a move on.
 
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FSP Group? The do not answer back emails.
Or they do answer them, after 21 days or more?
The European subsidiary (Germany) uses the name of Fortron, and they do not have an email. :p
They do not have any more, any sales partners in Greece.

Why are they called Hydro-relating to water?
They make industrial PSU, they use special coating (transparent varnish) internally, as protection for high humid industrial environments.
They use the word Hydro as marketing advantage even when they refer to gamers.
You have to visit their Facebook page so to find the truth.
 
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That's not exactly true, modern power supplies should all also have their lower voltage outputs (5v and 3.3v) regulated contrary to what used to be done in the past regulating a single output and referencing the others to it.

I think ATX12VO is dead simply because motherboard manufacturers didn't want to have to deal with it, maybe when/if eventually hdd/ssds drop the 3.3v and 5v requirements and/or move power management to their own domain like DDR5 the only thing remaining outliers should be USB and manufacturers will have little choice or justification to not get a move on.

ATX12VO is nearly dead because its compatible with the current standard, and you need both at least the PSU & Motherboard to support it, not to mention the HDD/SSD. Making the PSU compatible with both is like impossible (because of the regularity), so to make things compatible an ATX12VO PSU will require an external board to connect it to standard ATX Motherboard. An ATX12VO Motherboard will require an adapter to convert the 24pin ATX plug to the ATX12VO plug.

Thats why currently only OEM adopted ATX12VO.
 
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ATX12VO is nearly dead because its compatible with the current standard, and you need both at least the PSU & Motherboard to support it, not to mention the HDD/SSD. Making the PSU compatible with both is like impossible (because of the regularity), so to make things compatible an ATX12VO PSU will require an external board to connect it to standard ATX Motherboard. An ATX12VO Motherboard will require an adapter to convert the 24pin ATX plug to the ATX12VO plug.

Thats why currently only OEM adopted ATX12VO.

Only the motherboard and PSU need to change, the HDD/SSDs for example are powered by the motherboard (shifting cost and complexity from the PSU to the board).

It's also very much possible to make one standard fit the other, for a current ATX PSU to fit a 12vo motherboard you'd just need new cables that strip away the 3.3V and 5V and a very small converter to boost the 5VSB voltage to 12 for the power on signal. For a 12VO PSU to fit a regular motherboard you'd need buck converters to reduce the 12V to 3.3V, 5V and the 5VSB power on signal which already exist with things like the Pico PSU.

It would be an excuse to start shipping boards with less IO (mainly the sata ports but also USB) which is a bit sad but overall is something very easy to accommodate that would make PSUs more generic. The problem ends up being that the power savings are on the slim side for consumer pc's so it's easy for motherboard makers to reject the extra work. In terms of e-waste, it's very debatable but 12VO is probably a net negative since PSUs are generally more durable than motherboards anyway (another argument for keeping things as they are).

They kinda set themselves up for failure by trying to change it all at once, they could have pushed 12VO step by step, first lobbying for HDDs to stop using 5V (and officially drop 3.3v entirely) for example and going from there.
 
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