- May 2, 2017
- 7,762 (3.70/day)
- Back in Norway
|Processor||AMD Ryzen 7 5800X, 110/95/110, PBO +150Mhz, CO -7,-7,-20(x6),|
|Motherboard||ASRock Phantom Gaming B550 ITX/ax|
|Cooling||LOBO + Laing DDC 1T Plus PWM + Corsair XR5 280mm + 2x Arctic P14|
|Memory||32GB G.Skill FlareX 3200c14 @3800c15|
|Video Card(s)||PowerColor Radeon 6900XT Liquid Devil Ultimate, UC@2250MHz max @~200W|
|Storage||2TB Adata SX8200 Pro|
|Display(s)||Dell U2711 main, AOC 24P2C secondary|
|Audio Device(s)||Optoma Nuforce μDAC 3|
|Power Supply||Corsair SF750 Platinum|
|Keyboard||Keychron K3/Cooler Master MasterKeys Pro M w/DSA profile caps|
|Software||Windows 10 Pro|
It'll be very interesting to see Anandtech's review (if they have one - the slow death of that site makes me so sad!), as they test core-to-core latencies between every core of the CPU. IIRC they were already significantly ahead of the latest Intel architectures per CCD though.I think this is the best under-reported item.
I'd still be inclined to say that isn't a review as the word is commonly used. Crucially, they haven't actually tested the chips themselves:
(from the 7600X source link.)the products have not been directly tested by SiSoftware and thus the accuracy of the benchmark scores cannot be verified; however, they appear consistent and do not appear to be false/fake.
It'd be more accurate to call it an analysis of (unverified but seemingly trustworthy) third party benchmark data. Without running the tests themselves it's impossible to control for all the variables involved.