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

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  • Brisse
    replied
    Originally posted by L_A_G View Post
    As for the overclocking, no need to test that as it's outside of Phononix' scope and done by loads of other outlets.
    These should do about 4.25GHz from what I've seen, so about 300MHz more than first gen Ryzen.

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  • ddriver
    replied
    Windows reviews also show the 8700k consistently using more power under different loads, despite having only 6 cores.

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  • AndyChow
    replied
    Really impressive results. I'd buy one right away. And that yum-yum L2 cache latency reduction of 34% over the old Ryzen.
    But RAM prices are much too high. I'm not paying 4 times what I paid for RAM seven years ago.

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  • L_A_G
    replied
    Would be nice to see if those cache latency improvements were put to the test as they, together with overclocking past 4 GHz, were the original series' Achilles heel. Don't think there's anything for it testing cache latency in the current set of benchmarks however and most people testing it use SiSoft Sandra or AIDA64, neither of which have a Linux version (which in the case of AIDA64 is kind of confusing considering it's got versions for Linux-derived platforms like Android, ChromeOS, Tizen and SailfishOS).

    As for the overclocking, no need to test that as it's outside of Phononix' scope and done by loads of other outlets.
    Last edited by L_A_G; 19 April 2018, 10:38 AM.

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  • dungeon
    replied
    Originally posted by Brisse View Post

    That makes no sense and does not check out with the Windows benchmarks I've seen thus far (Gamers Nexus, Sweclockers). Are you sure you are looking at a trustworthy review, and are you looking at just one or several?
    Nothing without watching at least 10 reviews, then removing spikes (the worse and the best review) and at a very end calculating average

    Likely AMD have that data from much more reviewers, which are probably more than 300 in the world... and i guess who get consistently worse results, won't get review samples next time I think all that could be even simulated to get average, but one never know what would happen in the wild

    That is how you get on average what to expect - never believe to just one review, but also the worse nor even to the best one
    Last edited by dungeon; 19 April 2018, 11:02 AM.

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  • raonlinux
    replied
    Typo at page 7:
    "The Ryzen 7 2600X does deliver better performance-per-dollar than the Ryzen 7 1800X"
    must be:
    The Ryzen 5 2600X does deliver better performance-per-dollar than the Ryzen 7 1800X"

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  • Brisse
    replied
    Originally posted by ddriver View Post
    Weird results.

    Testing on windows shows that the 2700x is about 10% slower in single/low threaded scenarios, but fairly consistent 30% faster in tasks that put all threads to good use, such as 3d rendering.
    That makes no sense and does not check out with the Windows benchmarks I've seen thus far (Gamers Nexus, Sweclockers). Are you sure you are looking at a trustworthy review, and are you looking at just one or several?

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  • ddriver
    replied
    Weird results.

    Testing on windows shows that the 2700x is about 10% slower in single/low threaded scenarios, but fairly consistent 30% faster in tasks that put all threads to good use, such as 3d rendering.

    Leave a comment:


  • gukin
    replied
    Thank you Michael for including the 2400G in your testing, I gather that the 2400G was also stable? Maybe I missed something but which motherboard chipset did you use?

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  • Brisse
    replied
    Originally posted by Michael View Post

    I haven't had any freezing issues at all.
    I could say the same thing about my first gen Ryzen 1700X which I got at launch day. Doesn't pass the kill-ryzen test though.

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