- Jan 14, 2019
- 7,786 (4.53/day)
- Midlands, UK
|System Name||Nebulon-B Mk. 4|
|Processor||AMD Ryzen 7 7800X3D|
|Motherboard||MSi PRO B650M-A WiFi|
|Cooling||be quiet! Dark Rock 4|
|Memory||2x 24 GB Corsair Vengeance EXPO DDR5-6000|
|Video Card(s)||Sapphire Pulse Radeon RX 7800 XT|
|Storage||2 TB Corsair MP600 GS, 2 TB Corsair MP600 R2, 8 TB Seagate Barracuda 3.5"|
|Display(s)||Dell S3422DWG, 7" Waveshare touchscreen|
|Case||Kolink Citadel Mesh black|
|Power Supply||Seasonic Prime GX-750|
|Mouse||Cherry MW 8 Advanced|
|Software||Windows 10 Pro|
|Benchmark Scores||Cinebench R23 single-core: 1,800, multi-core: 18,000. Superposition 1080p Extreme: 9,900.|
I define "easier to cool" asNone of which contradicts what I said. As I said twice "Designed to target a max of 95c, assuming other boost variables allow as I stated earlier".
They also are CPU cooler reviews and not a analysis of how easy a given chip is to cool. None of the prior metentioned variables or questions I mentioned earlier are answers by CPU cooler reviews
What are you talking about, the u12a can adequately cool every Zen 4 chip. To say is can't do it for ANY zen 4 chip is obviously false.
People, specifically you, don't seem to understand that there's no precice defintion of what "easier to cool" means. There's no official metric to define your subjective opinion.
1. Allowing the CPU to use more power while running at the same temperature with the same cooler, or
2. The CPU needing a less capable cooler to operate with the same power consumed at the same temperature.
In this regard, larger, less dense, monolithic dies are better. My 7700X runs at 91-92 °C with a 280 mm AIO in Cinebench multi-core at its 142 W PPT limit. An Intel CPU limited to 142 W wouldn't even be close in temperature with the same cooler.
This is not to say that Intel CPUs are better. They're just better at transferring heat, which shouldn't be a question, imo.