Андрей Смирнов
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Compare cpu — compare pc processor gaming benchmarks at 1080p, 1440p, ultrawide, 4k

Frequency Boost Support¶

Background

Some processors support a mechanism to raise the operating frequency of some
cores in a multicore package temporarily (and above the sustainable frequency
threshold for the whole package) under certain conditions, for example if the
whole chip is not fully utilized and below its intended thermal or power budget.

Different names are used by different vendors to refer to this functionality.
For Intel processors it is referred to as “Turbo Boost”, AMD calls it
“Turbo-Core” or (in technical documentation) “Core Performance Boost” and so on.
As a rule, it also is implemented differently by different vendors. The simple
term “frequency boost” is used here for brevity to refer to all of those
implementations.

The frequency boost mechanism may be either hardware-based or software-based.
If it is hardware-based (e.g. on x86), the decision to trigger the boosting is
made by the hardware (although in general it requires the hardware to be put
into a special state in which it can control the CPU frequency within certain
limits). If it is software-based (e.g. on ARM), the scaling driver decides
whether or not to trigger boosting and when to do that.

The File in

This file is located under and controls
the “boost” setting for the whole system. It is not present if the underlying
scaling driver does not support the frequency boost mechanism (or supports it,
but provides a driver-specific interface for controlling it, like
intel_pstate).

If the value in this file is 1, the frequency boost mechanism is enabled. This
means that either the hardware can be put into states in which it is able to
trigger boosting (in the hardware-based case), or the software is allowed to
trigger boosting (in the software-based case). It does not mean that boosting
is actually in use at the moment on any CPUs in the system. It only means a
permission to use the frequency boost mechanism (which still may never be used
for other reasons).

If the value in this file is 0, the frequency boost mechanism is disabled and
cannot be used at all.

The only values that can be written to this file are 0 and 1.

Rationale for Boost Control Knob

The frequency boost mechanism is generally intended to help to achieve optimum
CPU performance on time scales below software resolution (e.g. below the
scheduler tick interval) and it is demonstrably suitable for many workloads, but
it may lead to problems in certain situations.

For this reason, many systems make it possible to disable the frequency boost
mechanism in the platform firmware (BIOS) setup, but that requires the system to
be restarted for the setting to be adjusted as desired, which may not be
practical at least in some cases. For example:

Legacy AMD Knob

The AMD powernow-k8 scaling driver supports a knob very similar to
the global one. It is used for disabling/enabling the “Core
Performance Boost” feature of some AMD processors.

If present, that knob is located in every policy directory in
() and is called
, which indicates a more fine grained control interface. The actual
implementation, however, works on the system-wide basis and setting that knob
for one policy causes the same value of it to be set for all of the other
policies at the same time.

That knob is still supported on AMD processors that support its underlying
hardware feature, but it may be configured out of the kernel (via the
configuration option) and the global
knob is present regardless. Thus it is always possible use the
knob instead of the one which is highly recommended, as that
is more consistent with what all of the other systems do (and the knob
may not be supported any more in the future).

The knob is never present for any processors without the underlying
hardware feature (e.g. all Intel ones), even if the
configuration option is set.

Die aktuell beste CPU: Empfehlung der Redaktion

Ohne Prozessor im PC läuft nichts. Im Sommer 2020 hat der Kunde dabei je nach Preisklasse und primärem Anwendungsgebiet die Qual der Wahl: AMD oder Intel?

Die Redaktion nennt in dieser überarbeiteten CPU-Bestenliste fortlaufend aktualisiert die besten Prozessoren für den jeweiligen Einsatzzweck auf Basis letzter Benchmarks und Tests und klärt, wann man sich für AMD oder Intel entscheiden sollte. Tiefergehende Informationen bieten die jeweils verlinkten Tests, dort kommt der Vergleich von AMD und Intel in vielen Programmen zum Vorschein. Darüber hinaus steht die große Community im Unterforum „Mainboards und CPUs: Kaufberatung“ rund um die Uhr mit Rat und Tat zur Seite.

Die aktuellsten Testberichte aus dem Bereich:

  • AMD Ryzen „Matisse 2“ im Test: 3900XT, 3800XT und 3600XT zum Jubiläum
  • Intel Core i5-10400F im Test: Intels rundeste CPU für günstige Gaming-PCs
  • Intel Core i9-10900K und i5-10600K im Test: Eine Frage des Limits
  • Ryzen Threadripper 3990X im Test: AMDs 64-Kern-CPU mit 40 Milliarden Transistoren
  • Threadripper 3970X & 3960X: AMDs große Ryzen beerdigen Intel Core X
  • Intel Core i9-10980XE: Wer zu spät kommt, den bestraft Zen 2
  • AMD Athlon 3000G: Ein einzigartiges Komplettpaket für 50 Euro
  • AMD Ryzen 9 3950X: Ein kleiner Schritt für AMD, ein großer für den Desktop

Einen Überblick über die Leistungsfähigkeit von CPUs in Multi-Threading-Anwendungen über mehr als zehn Jahre liefert der große Artikel Neuer CPU-Benchmark: Die Community testet Cinebench R20.

2020 Best Gaming Monitors

27″ Asus RoG Swift PG278QR
2016
2560 x 1440
1ms
165Hz
$ 540.0

  • Type: TN
  • FreeSync: No
  • G Sync: Yes
  • Pixel Density: 109 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 350 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 24Hz — 165Hz
  • Input Lag: 4ms

27″ Acer XN253QP
2019
1920 x 1080
1ms
144Hz
$ 450.0

  • Type: TN
  • FreeSync: No
  • G Sync: Yes
  • Pixel Density: 81 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 400 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 24Hz — 144Hz
  • Input Lag: 5ms

27″ AOC G2790PX
2017
1920 x 1080
1ms
144Hz
$ 415.3

  • Type: TN
  • FreeSync: Yes
  • G Sync: No
  • Pixel Density: 81 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 400 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 30Hz — 144Hz
  • Input Lag: 7ms

27″ Gigabyte Aorus AD27QD
2019
2560 x 1440
5ms
144Hz
$ 600.0

  • Type: IPS
  • FreeSync: Yes
  • G Sync: No
  • Pixel Density: 109 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 350 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 24Hz — 144Hz
  • Input Lag: 7ms

27″ HP Omen 27
2017
2560 x 1440
1ms
165Hz
$ 600.0

  • Type: TN
  • FreeSync: No
  • G Sync: Yes
  • Pixel Density: 109 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 350 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 24Hz — 165Hz
  • Input Lag: 10ms

27″ Iiyama G-Master GB2760HSU-B1
2018
1920 x 1080
1ms
144Hz
$ 340.0

  • Type: TN
  • FreeSync: Yes
  • G Sync: No
  • Pixel Density: 81 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 400 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 30Hz — 144Hz
  • Input Lag: 12ms

27″ Acer Predator Z1 Z271T
2016
1920 x 1080
4ms
144Hz
$ 349.0

  • Type: SVA
  • FreeSync: No
  • G Sync: Yes
  • Pixel Density: 81 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 300 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 30Hz — 144Hz
  • Input Lag: 15ms

27″ AOC AGON AG271QG
2016
2560 x 1440
4ms
165Hz
$ 340.0

  • Type: AHVA IPS
  • FreeSync: No
  • G Sync: Yes
  • Pixel Density: 109 ppi
  • VESA Mount: Yes
  • Brightness: 350 cd/m^2
  • Refresh: 30Hz — 165Hz
  • Input Lag: 16ms

Die beste CPU mit integrierter GPU

Auf die Frage nach dem Hersteller der besten CPU mit starker Grafikkarte gibt es auch Anfang 2020 nur eine Antwort: AMD. Der Hersteller spielt ganz klar in einer eigenen Liga, Intels Lösungen vom Typ (U)HD Graphics oder Iris Plus Graphics haben (noch) nicht den Hauch einer Chance. Und die bessere Leistung gibt es sogar ohne Aufpreis: Für 80 Euro gibt es bereits den AMD Ryzen 3 2200G, der Nachfolger Ryzen 3 3200G (Test) kostet minimal mehr. Intel kann mit dessen GPU-Leistung nur gleichziehen, wenn eine zusätzliche diskrete Lösung verbaut wird – das Paket ist dann ebenfalls teurer.

Interessenten sollten sich allerdings der Einschränkungen in der Leistungsfähigkeit im Vergleich zu aktuellen dedizierten GPUs bewusst sein. Schon GeForce GTX 1050 (Ti) und Radeon RX 560 sind deutlich schneller.

Der beste Prozessor mit integrierter Grafikeinheit

LeistungsklasseProzessorempfehlungPreis
AMD Ryzen 3 3200 G81 Euro

Und dennoch gilt: Werden keine hohen Anforderungen an die Grafikqualität unter Full HD in beliebten Online-Multiplayer-Titeln gelegt, reichen AMDs Desktop-APUs oftmals aus. Die nachfolgenden aktuellen Artikel geben einen Überblick:

  • Apex Legends im Benchmark 2020
  • Counter-Strike: GO im Benchmark 2020
  • Destiny 2 im Benchmark 2020
  • Dota 2 im Benchmark 2020
  • Fortnite im Benchmark 2020
  • GTA V im Benchmark 2020
  • Overwatch im Benchmark 2020
  • PUBG im Benchmark 2020
  • Rainbow Six Siege im Benchmark 2020
  • World of Tanks im Benchmark 2020
  • World of Warcraft im Benchmark 2020

2020 Best Gaming Headsets

SteelSeries Arctis 7 Wireless 2017
2016
$ 146.7

  • Sound Quality: 7.9
  • Gaming: 8.3

SteelSeries Arctis 7 2019 Edition Wireless
2018
$ 124.0

  • Sound Quality: 7.7
  • Gaming: 8.2

HyperX Cloud Flight
2018
$ 115.0

  • Sound Quality: 7.7
  • Gaming: 7.9

LucidSound LS31 Wireless
2018
$ 92.5

  • Sound Quality: 7.1
  • Gaming: 7.7

SteelSeries Arctis 5 2019 Edition
2018
$ 100.0

  • Sound Quality: 7.6
  • Gaming: 7.7

Turtle Beach Elite Pro 2 SuperAmp
2018
$ 143.1

  • Sound Quality: 7.4
  • Gaming: 7.7

Logitech G935 Wireless Gaming Headset
2019
$ 150.0

  • Sound Quality: 7.9
  • Gaming: 7.7

Turtle Beach Stealth 600 Wireless
2017
$ 78.6

  • Sound Quality: 7.7
  • Gaming: 7.6

CPU Initialization¶

First of all, a scaling driver has to be registered for to work.
It is only possible to register one scaling driver at a time, so the scaling
driver is expected to be able to handle all CPUs in the system.

The scaling driver may be registered before or after CPU registration. If
CPUs are registered earlier, the driver core invokes the core to
take a note of all of the already registered CPUs during the registration of the
scaling driver. In turn, if any CPUs are registered after the registration of
the scaling driver, the core will be invoked to take note of them
at their registration time.

In any case, the core is invoked to take note of any logical CPU it
has not seen so far as soon as it is ready to handle that CPU.

Once invoked, the core checks if the policy pointer is already set
for the given CPU and if so, it skips the policy object creation. Otherwise,
a new policy object is created and initialized, which involves the creation of
a new policy directory in , and the policy pointer corresponding to
the given CPU is set to the new policy object’s address in memory.

Next, the scaling driver’s callback is invoked with the policy
pointer of the new CPU passed to it as the argument. That callback is expected
to initialize the performance scaling hardware interface for the given CPU (or,
more precisely, for the set of CPUs sharing the hardware interface it belongs
to, represented by its policy object) and, if the policy object it has been
called for is new, to set parameters of the policy, like the minimum and maximum
frequencies supported by the hardware, the table of available frequencies (if
the set of supported P-states is not a continuous range), and the mask of CPUs
that belong to the same policy (including both online and offline CPUs). That
mask is then used by the core to populate the policy pointers for all of the
CPUs in it.

The next major initialization step for a new policy object is to attach a
scaling governor to it (to begin with, that is the default scaling governor
determined by the kernel configuration, but it may be changed later
via ). First, a pointer to the new policy object is passed to the
governor’s callback which is expected to initialize all of the
data structures necessary to handle the given policy and, possibly, to add
a governor interface to it. Next, the governor is started by
invoking its callback.

That callback it expected to register per-CPU utilization update callbacks for
all of the online CPUs belonging to the given policy with the CPU scheduler.
The utilization update callbacks will be invoked by the CPU scheduler on
important events, like task enqueue and dequeue, on every iteration of the
scheduler tick or generally whenever the CPU utilization may change (from the
scheduler’s perspective). They are expected to carry out computations needed
to determine the P-state to use for the given policy going forward and to
invoke the scaling driver to make changes to the hardware in accordance with
the P-state selection. The scaling driver may be invoked directly from
scheduler context or asynchronously, via a kernel thread or workqueue, depending
on the configuration and capabilities of the scaling driver and the governor.

Similar steps are taken for policy objects that are not new, but were “inactive”
previously, meaning that all of the CPUs belonging to them were offline. The
only practical difference in that case is that the core will attempt
to use the scaling governor previously used with the policy that became
“inactive” (and is re-initialized now) instead of the default governor.

In turn, if a previously offline CPU is being brought back online, but some
other CPUs sharing the policy object with it are online already, there is no
need to re-initialize the policy object at all. In that case, it only is
necessary to restart the scaling governor so that it can take the new online CPU
into account. That is achieved by invoking the governor’s and
callbacks, in this order, for the entire policy.

As mentioned before, the intel_pstate scaling driver bypasses the scaling
governor layer of and provides its own P-state selection algorithms.
Consequently, if intel_pstate is used, scaling governors are not attached to
new policy objects. Instead, the driver’s callback is invoked
to register per-CPU utilization update callbacks for each policy. These
callbacks are invoked by the CPU scheduler in the same way as for scaling
governors, but in the intel_pstate case they both determine the P-state to
use and change the hardware configuration accordingly in one go from scheduler
context.

CPUFreq Policy Objects¶

In some cases the hardware interface for P-state control is shared by multiple
CPUs. That is, for example, the same register (or set of registers) is used to
control the P-state of multiple CPUs at the same time and writing to it affects
all of those CPUs simultaneously.

Sets of CPUs sharing hardware P-state control interfaces are represented by
as objects. For consistency,
is also used when there is only one CPU in the given
set.

The core maintains a pointer to a object for
every CPU in the system, including CPUs that are currently offline. If multiple
CPUs share the same hardware P-state control interface, all of the pointers
corresponding to them point to the same object.

CPU frequency driver

Note:

  • The native CPU module is loaded automatically.
  • The power scaling driver is used automatically for modern Intel CPUs instead of the other drivers below. This driver takes priority over other drivers and is built-in as opposed to being a module. This driver is currently automatically used for Sandy Bridge and newer CPUs. If you encounter a problem while using this driver, add to your kernel line. You can use the same user space utilities with this driver, but cannot control it.
  • Even P State behavior mentioned above can be influenced with , e.g. Intel Turbo Boost can be deactivated with as the root user for keeping CPU-Temperatures low.

cpupower requires modules to know the limits of the native CPU:

ModuleDescription
intel_pstateThis driver implements a scaling driver with an internal governor for Intel Core (Sandy Bridge and newer) processors.
acpi-cpufreqCPUFreq driver which utilizes the ACPI Processor Performance States. This driver also supports the Intel Enhanced SpeedStep (previously supported by the deprecated speedstep-centrino module).
speedstep-libCPUFreq driver for Intel SpeedStep-enabled processors (mostly Atoms and older Pentiums (before III))
powernow-k8CPUFreq driver for K8/K10 Athlon 64/Opteron/Phenom processors. Since Linux 3.7 ‘acpi-cpufreq’ will automatically be used for more modern CPUs from this family.
pcc-cpufreqThis driver supports Processor Clocking Control interface by Hewlett-Packard and Microsoft Corporation which is useful on some ProLiant servers.
p4-clockmodCPUFreq driver for Intel Pentium 4/Xeon/Celeron processors which lowers the CPU temperature by skipping clocks. (You probably want to use a SpeedStep driver instead.)

To see a full list of available modules, run:

$ ls /usr/lib/modules/$(uname -r)/kernel/drivers/cpufreq/

Load the appropriate module (see Kernel modules for details). Once the appropriate cpufreq driver is loaded, detailed information about the CPU(s) can be displayed by running

$ cpupower frequency-info

Setting maximum and minimum frequencies

In some cases, it may be necessary to manually set maximum and minimum frequencies.

To set the maximum clock frequency ( is a clock frequency with units: GHz, MHz):

# cpupower frequency-set -u clock_freq

To set the minimum clock frequency:

# cpupower frequency-set -d clock_freq

To set the CPU to run at a specified frequency:

# cpupower frequency-set -f clock_freq

Note:

  • To adjust for only a single CPU core, append .
  • The governor, maximum and minimum frequencies can be set in .

Alternatively, you can set the frequency manually:

# echo value > /sys/devices/system/cpu/cpu*/cpufreq/scaling_max_freq

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6.AMD Epyc 7352 vs AMD Ryzen Embedded R1305G07.08.2020 01:39
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The Concept of CPU Performance Scaling¶

The majority of modern processors are capable of operating in a number of
different clock frequency and voltage configurations, often referred to as
Operating Performance Points or P-states (in ACPI terminology). As a rule,
the higher the clock frequency and the higher the voltage, the more instructions
can be retired by the CPU over a unit of time, but also the higher the clock
frequency and the higher the voltage, the more energy is consumed over a unit of
time (or the more power is drawn) by the CPU in the given P-state. Therefore
there is a natural tradeoff between the CPU capacity (the number of instructions
that can be executed over a unit of time) and the power drawn by the CPU.

In some situations it is desirable or even necessary to run the program as fast
as possible and then there is no reason to use any P-states different from the
highest one (i.e. the highest-performance frequency/voltage configuration
available). In some other cases, however, it may not be necessary to execute
instructions so quickly and maintaining the highest available CPU capacity for a
relatively long time without utilizing it entirely may be regarded as wasteful.
It also may not be physically possible to maintain maximum CPU capacity for too
long for thermal or power supply capacity reasons or similar. To cover those
cases, there are hardware interfaces allowing CPUs to be switched between
different frequency/voltage configurations or (in the ACPI terminology) to be
put into different P-states.

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Best for 1080p Gaming

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1650 SUPER
2019
4GB
$ 160.0

1080p: 76.9 FPS

1440p: 56.1 FPS

4K: 32.8 FPS

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1660 SUPER
2019
6GB
$ 229.0

1080p: 93.8 FPS

1440p: 68.7 FPS

4K: 40.3 FPS

AMD Radeon RX 5500 XT 4GB
2019
4GB
$ 169.0

1080p: 68.3 FPS

1440p: 48.6 FPS

4K: 27.7 FPS

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1660
2019
6GB
$ 220.0

1080p: 88.3 FPS

1440p: 64.6 FPS

4K: 37.8 FPS

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1650
2019
4GB
$ 149.0

1080p: 58.6 FPS

1440p: 42.5 FPS

4K: 24.8 FPS

AMD Radeon RX 5600 XT
2020
6GB
$ 279.0

1080p: 109.7 FPS

1440p: 80.8 FPS

4K: 47.2 FPS

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 3GB
2016
3GB
$ 170.0

1080p: 65.4 FPS

1440p: 46.9 FPS

4K: 27.5 FPS

AMD Radeon RX 5500 XT 8GB
2019
8GB
$ 199.0

1080p: 76.2 FPS

1440p: 54.1 FPS

4K: 30.9 FPS

AMD Radeon RX 570
2017
4GB
$ 123.0

1080p: 61.3 FPS

1440p: 44.5 FPS

4K: 25.5 FPS

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1660 Ti
2019
6GB
$ 279.0

1080p: 99.5 FPS

1440p: 72.8 FPS

4K: 42.6 FPS

AMD Radeon RX 580
2017
8GB
$ 151.0

1080p: 74.3 FPS

1440p: 52.7 FPS

4K: 30 FPS

AMD Radeon RX 590
2018
8GB
$ 214.0

1080p: 83.8 FPS

1440p: 59.5 FPS

4K: 34.1 FPS

NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1060 6GB
2016
6GB
$ 159.0

1080p: 68.9 FPS

1440p: 49.3 FPS

4K: 28.9 FPS

AMD Radeon RX Vega 56
2017
8GB
$ 269.0

1080p: 98.9 FPS

1440p: 73.3 FPS

4K: 42.9 FPS

Was bedeutet die TDP?

Wie kann es sein, dass zwei Prozessoren mit derselben Thermal Design Power (TDP) so unterschiedlich viel verbrauchen? Oder dass Core i7-8700K, -8700 und -8700T mit 60 Watt Differenz bei der TDP fast gleich schnell sind? ComputerBase hat sich mehrfach in der Vergangenheit ausführlich mit der Thematik befasst und die aktuellen Definition der TDP von AMD und Intel in dem Artikel „CPU-Leistungsaufnahme: Was „TDP“ bei AMD und Intel aktuell bedeutet“ beleuchtet.

Zum Prozessor gehört ein ganzer PC

Ein Prozessor allein macht noch keinen PC, es bedarf weiterer Bauteile – allen voran Mainboard und Arbeitsspeicher. Im RAM-Markt ist wie bei Grafikkarten dank Ende des Mining-Booms eine deutliche Entspannung bei den Preisen eingetreten, bei Grafikkarten sind sogar die günstigsten Preise seit langer Zeit eingetreten.

Hilfe bei der Zusammenstellung ganzer PCs bietet das Forum: Hier arbeiten Leser an ständig aktualisierten Beiträgen, die klären, wie der optimale PC inklusive passendem Prozessor und dem Drumherum für ein bestimmtes Budget aussieht.

Allen voran geht dabei die Zusammenstellungen für den idealen Gaming-PC mit bereits über 6.000.000 Zugriffen. Sie nennt sechs grundlegende Konfigurationen von 450 bis 1.400 Euro. Viele der hier zuvor erwähnten CPUs sind dort direkt wiederzufinden.

  • Der Ideale Gaming-PC: Spiele-PC selbst zusammenstellen
  • Der ideale Office-PC
  • Der ideale Mini-ITX-Gaming-PC
  • Und viele weitere Leserartikel zum dem Thema

TWEETS

  • IanCutress: @MatevzPetric sure is
  • IanCutress: @PaulyAlcorn @ChaoticLife13 I’ve taken a leaf out of Intel’s book.

    Rhodium or bust

  • IanCutress: HLL

    High
    Latency
    Libraries

    dont @ me

  • IanCutress: @SashleyCat @cataclysmza That’s a very easy AHK script.

    Loop {
    GetMousePos, PosX, PosY
    MouseMove, PosX-1, PosY-1… https://t.co/5yR0iKsdFK

  • IanCutress: @GymBody1987 These are the AMD OPN numbers printed on each CPU (google one of the numbers to see). Some numbers don… https://t.co/YHFPv6UpVv
  • andreif7: @usmanpirzada @JoshDWalrath @dylan522p @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany Well we’re talking about their total wafer supply,… https://t.co/TvtbxeJeXJ
  • andreif7: @usmanpirzada @JoshDWalrath @dylan522p @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany It seems we’re taking past each other as you’re fo… https://t.co/Xkclh8n3fK
  • RyanSmithAT: RT @anandtech: Intel Schedules Tiger Lake Architecture Presentation For August 13th, Launch on September 2nd

    https://t.co/LHG4agRknk https…

  • andreif7: @usmanpirzada @dylan522p @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany You’re mixing production constrained on the side of the producer… https://t.co/dpI7DLiMhp
  • andreif7: @dylan522p @usmanpirzada @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany Exactly, thanks. «Supply is tight» «we’re increasing capacity» =… https://t.co/GhwS6VUVa3
  • andreif7: @haerwu If that’s an AMD Epyc1 CPU then it makes perfect sense to lay it out like that to the OS because that’s exa… https://t.co/mYZ0gSVO4M
  • RyanSmithAT: @eddman2 Thanks!
  • ganeshts: @mibosshard @anandtech The chassis being soaked with heat is actually a good thing. After our stress test, SoC temp… https://t.co/crJrvbOhya
  • ganeshts: @DrUnicornPhD @anandtech Based on my educated guess, it is separate dies in a single package — but Intel wouldn’t c… https://t.co/IRMydAWBXU
  • ganeshts: @mibosshard @anandtech Some of the components’ temperature profiles are a bit worrisome (as pointed out in the revi… https://t.co/IUUr7Co5WU
  • ganeshts: @DrUnicornPhD @anandtech From a feature set viewpoint, probably not. What the SoC (I would term it SiP, to be hones… https://t.co/rKCBnBSW7k
  • RyanSmithAT: @IanCutress I just asked. AMD is not providing that level of granularity in their roadmap. Though they did acknowle… https://t.co/QL4KhkRiJC
  • RyanSmithAT: RT @andreif7: Remember the OPPO fast-charge battery degradation drama? These Italian mad lads actually went ahead to test it: https://t.co/…
  • RyanSmithAT: @eddychik Yields are 12 months behind expectations. 7nm products are being shifted back 6 months. First consumer CP… https://t.co/QxYzDoDXMc
  • ganeshts: @shanselman What are the model numbers of the external HDDs? Could be SMR issue. Are the drives hooking up through… https://t.co/y2KAHHmgvb

Follow @ANANDTECH

Tendencias: las 20 CPU más populares el mes pasado

1.AMD Ryzen 5 3600205.164 Clic
2.AMD Ryzen 5 3500U166.582 Clic
3.AMD Ryzen 7 3700X132.897 Clic
4.AMD Ryzen 3 3200G108.177 Clic
5.AMD Ryzen 9 3900X100.056 Clic
6.Intel Core i5-10210U94.952 Clic
7.AMD Ryzen 5 260094.943 Clic
8.AMD Ryzen 7 3700U94.936 Clic
9.AMD Ryzen 3 3300X92.915 Clic
10.Intel Core i7-9750H90.884 Clic
11.AMD Ryzen 5 4500U90.775 Clic
12.AMD Ryzen 5 3400G90.038 Clic
13.AMD Ryzen 7 4800H89.210 Clic
14.Intel Core i5-1035G189.207 Clic
15.AMD Ryzen 3 3200U87.825 Clic
16.Intel Core i9-9900K85.443 Clic
17.Intel Core i7-10510U82.958 Clic
18.Intel Core i7-10700K81.473 Clic
19.Intel Core i7-1065G780.256 Clic
20.AMD Ryzen 5 3600X76.046 Clic

TWEETS

  • IanCutress: @MatevzPetric sure is
  • IanCutress: @PaulyAlcorn @ChaoticLife13 I’ve taken a leaf out of Intel’s book.

    Rhodium or bust

  • IanCutress: HLL

    High
    Latency
    Libraries

    dont @ me

  • IanCutress: @SashleyCat @cataclysmza That’s a very easy AHK script.

    Loop {
    GetMousePos, PosX, PosY
    MouseMove, PosX-1, PosY-1… https://t.co/5yR0iKsdFK

  • IanCutress: @GymBody1987 These are the AMD OPN numbers printed on each CPU (google one of the numbers to see). Some numbers don… https://t.co/YHFPv6UpVv
  • andreif7: @usmanpirzada @JoshDWalrath @dylan522p @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany Well we’re talking about their total wafer supply,… https://t.co/TvtbxeJeXJ
  • andreif7: @usmanpirzada @JoshDWalrath @dylan522p @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany It seems we’re taking past each other as you’re fo… https://t.co/Xkclh8n3fK
  • RyanSmithAT: RT @anandtech: Intel Schedules Tiger Lake Architecture Presentation For August 13th, Launch on September 2nd

    https://t.co/LHG4agRknk https…

  • andreif7: @usmanpirzada @dylan522p @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany You’re mixing production constrained on the side of the producer… https://t.co/dpI7DLiMhp
  • andreif7: @dylan522p @usmanpirzada @CDemerjian @TechEpiphany Exactly, thanks. «Supply is tight» «we’re increasing capacity» =… https://t.co/GhwS6VUVa3
  • andreif7: @haerwu If that’s an AMD Epyc1 CPU then it makes perfect sense to lay it out like that to the OS because that’s exa… https://t.co/mYZ0gSVO4M
  • RyanSmithAT: @eddman2 Thanks!
  • ganeshts: @mibosshard @anandtech The chassis being soaked with heat is actually a good thing. After our stress test, SoC temp… https://t.co/crJrvbOhya
  • ganeshts: @DrUnicornPhD @anandtech Based on my educated guess, it is separate dies in a single package — but Intel wouldn’t c… https://t.co/IRMydAWBXU
  • ganeshts: @mibosshard @anandtech Some of the components’ temperature profiles are a bit worrisome (as pointed out in the revi… https://t.co/IUUr7Co5WU
  • ganeshts: @DrUnicornPhD @anandtech From a feature set viewpoint, probably not. What the SoC (I would term it SiP, to be hones… https://t.co/rKCBnBSW7k
  • RyanSmithAT: @IanCutress I just asked. AMD is not providing that level of granularity in their roadmap. Though they did acknowle… https://t.co/QL4KhkRiJC
  • RyanSmithAT: RT @andreif7: Remember the OPPO fast-charge battery degradation drama? These Italian mad lads actually went ahead to test it: https://t.co/…
  • RyanSmithAT: @eddychik Yields are 12 months behind expectations. 7nm products are being shifted back 6 months. First consumer CP… https://t.co/QxYzDoDXMc
  • ganeshts: @shanselman What are the model numbers of the external HDDs? Could be SMR issue. Are the drives hooking up through… https://t.co/y2KAHHmgvb

Follow @ANANDTECH

Mehr Kaufberatung, Vergleiche, Tests und Ranglisten

Auf ComputerBase finden sich noch zahlreiche weitere Kaufberatungen für den Hardware-Bereich:

  • Grafikkarten-Rangliste: GPU-Vergleich und Benchmarks
  • Aus der Community: RAM-Empfehlungen für AMD Ryzen & Intel Core
  • Gehäuse-Rangliste: Empfehlungen von Mini‑ITX bis Midi‑Tower
  • Netzteil-Rangliste: Leistungsvergleich
  • SSD-Rangliste:SSD-Tests & Vergleich: Empfehlungen mit PCIe & SATA
  • Tastatur-Rangliste: Kaufberatung mit Mechanik oder Rubberdome

Parallel zu den Empfehlungen der Redaktion lohnt sich stets ein Blick in den Bericht “Mainboards und CPUs: Fachgespräche“ im ComputerBase-Forum. Dort geben gut informierte Mitglieder der Community Hilfestellung, wenn es um Fragen rund um den Kauf eines neuen Prozessors geht.

Die empfohlenen Prozessoren können beispielsweise bei Alternate*, Caseking* oder Mindfactory erworben werden. Amazon* bietet sich für diese Geräteklasse hingegen nur selten an. Die genannten Händler haben ebenso wenig wie die Hersteller weder Einfluss auf die monatlichen Empfehlungen der Redaktion, noch haben sie für diesen Link bezahlt. Stattdessen wird ComputerBase durch den Einkauf über einen dieser Links am Verkaufserlös beteiligt. Die Preise steigen dadurch nicht. Abonnenten von ComputerBase Pro sehen diese Sektion nicht.

(*) Bei den mit Sternchen markierten Links handelt es sich um Affiliate-Links. Im Fall einer Bestellung über einen solchen Link wird ComputerBase am Verkaufserlös beteiligt, ohne dass der Preis für den Kunden steigt.

Dieser Artikel war interessant, hilfreich oder beides? Die Redaktion freut sich über jede Unterstützung in Form deaktivierter Werbeblocker oder eines Abonnements von ComputerBase Pro. Mehr zum Thema Anzeigen auf ComputerBase.

Seit AMD Ryzen 3000 ist alles anders

AMD Ryzen 3000 (Test) ist offiziell seit Juli 2019 verfügbar und hat die Rangliste gehörig auf den Kopf gestellt – und im November 2019 hat AMD mit dem Ryzen 9 3950X mit 16 Kernen (Test) noch einmal nachgelegt. Fast alle Modelle können uneingeschränkt jedem empfohlen werden, den es nach Multi-Threading-Leistung in Anwendungen dürstet; hier ist keine Intel-CPU auf nur ansatzweise ähnlichem Preisniveau den Neulingen gewachsen. In Spielen bleibt Intel mit den schnellsten CPUs noch minimal in Führung, mit um die 20 Prozent Zuwachs im CPU-Limit für Ryzen liegen aber nur noch die Topmodelle in Front. Das Gesamtpaket aus Leistung, Leistungsaufnahme und Preis entscheidet AMD hingegen fast überall für sich.

Auch im Einsteigerbereich gab es entsprechende Neuerungen. APUs vom Typ Raven Ridge wurden durch Picasso mit etwas mehr Takt ersetzt. Der AMD Ryzen 3 3200G ersetzt bei gleichem Preis den Vorgänger 2200G. Darunter heißt die uneingeschränkte Empfehlung: AMD Athlon.

Die empfohlenen Prozessoren können beispielsweise bei Alternate*, Caseking* oder Mindfactory erworben werden. Amazon* bietet sich für diese Geräteklasse hingegen nur selten an. Die genannten Händler haben ebenso wenig wie die Hersteller weder Einfluss auf die monatlichen Empfehlungen der Redaktion, noch haben sie für diesen Link bezahlt. Stattdessen wird ComputerBase durch den Einkauf über einen dieser Links am Verkaufserlös beteiligt. Die Preise steigen dadurch nicht. Abonnenten von ComputerBase Pro sehen diese Sektion nicht.

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