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AMD Ryzen 5 2600X + Ryzen 7 2700X Linux Benchmarks

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  • Michael
    replied
    Originally posted by Michael_S View Post

    HandBrakeCLI? Is there something wrong with that? https://handbrake.fr/docs/en/latest/...i-options.html
    I looked at it a few weeks ago when working on the rewritten PTS windows support, but didn't end up panning out unless I overlooked something completely.... Will try taking a look again when I am over the flu to see if fresh mind helps things.

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  • leipero
    replied
    Originally posted by Michael View Post

    Last I checked, Handbrake couldn't be fully-automated.
    That's pitty, it would be really interesting to compare results Windows vs. GNU/Linux for that specific test (because Vegas and Handbrake were the only tests where 2600x came ahead of 8700k). And as Michael_S mentioned, there mught be the way using CLI, I don't know, never really tried it tbh.

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  • Michael_S
    replied
    Originally posted by Michael View Post

    Last I checked, Handbrake couldn't be fully-automated.
    HandBrakeCLI? Is there something wrong with that? https://handbrake.fr/docs/en/latest/...i-options.html

    Leave a comment:


  • Michael
    replied
    Originally posted by leipero View Post
    If there is a way to include handbrake tests at least in PTS, i think it would contribute more to the "platform comparison".
    Last I checked, Handbrake couldn't be fully-automated.

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  • leipero
    replied
    Interesting that R5 2600x did not beat 8700k at any test on GNU/Linux, but on windows there are few (productivity) tests where that actually happens. For example:
    In this review, we test the Ryzen 5 2600X review. The new six-core flagship comes with twelve threads and increased base and turbo frequencies. How does 3.6 GHz on the base-clock and 4.2 GHz on the ...

    and one that can be replicated on GNU/Linux (and it would be really fun to see the result IMO):


    If there is a way to include handbrake tests at least in PTS, i think it would contribute more to the "platform comparison".

    Leave a comment:


  • AndyChow
    replied
    Originally posted by Anty View Post

    Do you know that if you have x370 ASUS board there is an "performance bias" option in BIOS which reduces cache and memory latencies to level close of 2xxx chips for "old" ryzens?
    So it is mostly software limitation (AGESA).
    Really? I thought for the first Rizen series, the 17 cpu clocks for L1 calls was a silicon issue, only fixed in the APU series. I might be wrong.

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  • Dehir
    replied
    Pretty supriced that price/dollar 7 1700. So after all i made very good choise :P

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  • Kover
    replied
    Originally posted by Anty View Post

    This smells like segfault issue. Disabling opcache fixed problem in most cases for old ryzens.
    By the chance do you remember batch number? Is it SUT or PGT one?
    Chip said UA 1803SUS. So neither. Made in China though, not Malaysia

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  • Anty
    replied
    Originally posted by Kover View Post

    After having run the new Ryzen 2700x several hours on a x370 boards with the latest BIOS revision, I sometimes get the following MCE hardware faults:
    Code:
    mce: [Hardware Error]: Machine check events logged
    [Hardware Error]: Corrected error, no action required.
    [Hardware Error]: CPU:9 (17:8:2) MC3_STATUS[-|CE|MiscV|-|-|-|-|SyndV|-]: 0x9820000000000150
    [Hardware Error]: IPID: 0x000300b000000000, Syndrome: 0x000000002a000503
    [Hardware Error]: Decode Unit Extended Error Code: 0
    [Hardware Error]: Decode Unit Error: uop cache tag parity error.   <------------ this
    [Hardware Error]: cache level: RESV, tx: INSN, mem-tx: IRD
    This smells like segfault issue. Disabling opcache fixed problem in most cases for old ryzens.
    By the chance do you remember batch number? Is it SUT or PGT one?

    Leave a comment:


  • Anty
    replied
    Originally posted by AndyChow View Post
    Really impressive results. I'd buy one right away. And that yum-yum L2 cache latency reduction of 34% over the old Ryzen.
    Do you know that if you have x370 ASUS board there is an "performance bias" option in BIOS which reduces cache and memory latencies to level close of 2xxx chips for "old" ryzens?
    So it is mostly software limitation (AGESA).

    Leave a comment:

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