AMD EPYC 9374F Linux Benchmarks - Genoa's 32-Core High Frequency CPU

Written by Michael Larabel in Processors on 15 November 2022. Page 2 of 14. 21 Comments

Thanks to AMD for providing the EPYC 9004 series review samples and Titanite reference platform for making this benchmarking possible. The processors tested/re-tested for today's review included the following configurations:

- EPYC 75F3
- EPYC 75F3 2P
- EPYC 7713
- EPYC 7713 2P
- EPYC 7763
- EPYC 7763 2P
- EPYC 7773X
- EPYC 7773X 2P - EPYC 9374F
- EPYC 9374F - Power
- EPYC 9374F 2P
- EPYC 9374F 2P - Power
- EPYC 9554
- EPYC 9554 - Power
- EPYC 9554 2P
- EPYC 9554 2P - Power
- EPYC 9654
- EPYC 9654 - Power
- EPYC 9654 2P
- EPYC 9654 2P - Power
- Xeon Platinum 8362
- Xeon Platinum 8362 2P
- Xeon Platinum 8380
- Xeon Platinum 8380 2P

Again, as noted earlier in this article and in the prior EPYC 9654/9554 review, the "- Power" runs are when engaging the power determinism mode from the BIOS as additional insight into the performance for that non-default configuration. All of these benchmarks were carried out on Ubuntu 22.10 using the Linux 6.0 kernel and GCC 12 as the default system compiler. The performance governor was in use on all of the systems tested.

Each CPU was tested with its maximum number of supported memory channels and with server memory at the maximum rated frequency. A wide range of benchmarks were carried out while also monitoring the CPU power consumption from the exposed Linux RAPL sysfs interfaces for also providing the performance-per-Watt insight. Performance-per-dollar graphs are based on the Genoa SEP pricing information provided by AMD and then for the Milan(X) and Ice Lake processors based on current retail pricing from major Internet retailers.


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