Additional AMD EPYC 75F3 / 7713 / 7763 Linux Performance Benchmarks
Written by Michael Larabel in Hardware on 15 March 2021 at 06:40 PM EDT. 3 Comments
HARDWARE --
Complementing today's AMD EPYC 7003 series review with the initial testing on the EPYC 7F53, 7713, and 7763 processors, here are some additional raw data points in full for those interested in an even more diverse look at the performance.

Now that the embargo has lifted on the EPYC 7003 performance data, data is being uploaded to OpenBenchmarking.org as well as enabling the pre-launch testing I've been working on. So moving ahead there you will begin to see the AMD EPYC Zen 3 parts populated on the different pages.


Thus on some of the more popular test profiles like compiling the Linux kernel, Blender, NAMD, GROMACS, OpenFOAM, NWChem, and more, you can see the EPYC 7003 series positioning against other CPUs tested by us and the Linux benchmarking community.

For those unaware, those composite listings are generated from multiple data-sets present and where determined to be statistically significant as a composite ranking (i.e. multiple sets of result files, which in turn contain multiple runs as well), so these numbers are possible to differ slightly compared to the launch day review given the averaging of even more numbers.

See the test profile listing page for all the official tests in full. If it's server/workstation/HPC related, there are good chances I've already run some EPYC 7003 benchmarks there and ideally enough for them to appear in the composite results. Otherwise check back soon or let me know via the forums what test(s) you would like to see AMD Milan numbers on.


For those composite rankings you can also see it on a per-CPU basis via the EPYC 7713 / 7763 / 75F3 page and the 2P configuration results. From there with the 300+ other CPU models with enough data built up you can compare these results against the wide assortment of other data where there are matching test profiles / matching versions / matching test options. From those pages you can also easily generate your own performance-per-dollar metrics based on local/preferred pricing. For example, here is the common benchmarks with Xeon Platinum 8280 2P with 119 different test cases at the moment having enough data to display.

Of course, via the Phoronix Test Suite running any of the desired tests of interest to you also allows for a look at roughly what you could expect from the EPYC 7003 series performance.

Via the individual pages like AMD EPYC 7713 (2P), AMD EPYC 7763 (2P), and AMD EPYC 75F3 (2P) are also the percentile rank breakdowns for these processors in the various test profiles where sufficient data has been collected thus far and compared to the rank of all public data for that test on OpenBenchmarking.org.

Stay tuned for more Linux (and BSD) benchmarks of the EPYC 7003 series in the coming days, especially once having BIOS updates for being able to get more Rome boards onto Milan compatibility and/or finding some new Milan-supported retail motherboards for being able to carry out different benchmark topics concurrently. At the moment working on some new compiler tests (AOCC 3.0, the new Znver3 GCC tuning patch, etc) as some of the next round of tests.
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Michael Larabel is the principal author of Phoronix.com and founded the site in 2004 with a focus on enriching the Linux hardware experience. Michael has written more than 20,000 articles covering the state of Linux hardware support, Linux performance, graphics drivers, and other topics. Michael is also the lead developer of the Phoronix Test Suite, Phoromatic, and OpenBenchmarking.org automated benchmarking software. He can be followed via Twitter or contacted via MichaelLarabel.com.

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