Amd ryzen 7 surface edition cpu
Microsoft on Tuesday unveiled its new Surface Laptop 3. The tech giant has earned honors as the fastest 15-inch laptop ever, and it can outperform Apple's flagship MacBook Pro in performance by a staggering 70%. The highlight, however, is the 15-inch model, equipped with an exclusive Ryzen CPU developed in cooperation with AMD to fit the ultra-slim form factor of the Surface Laptop 3. Called the AMD Ryzen 7 Surface Edition, we have a very unique component here. The
AMD Ryzen 7 Surface Edition is based on the 12nm Zen + architecture, with custom AMD APU and Radeon RX Vega graphics cards. All of this is done with a relatively compliant 15W TDP. As far as we know, these chips borrow the core graphics architecture of the Xbox One and equip it with an additional computing unit to improve its performance in processing graphics-intensive processes, to some extent, even games. There are two versions of
Surface Edition. First of all, we have Ryzen 7 3780U, which is nothing more than a retuned Ryzen 7 3700 U. It has four cores, eight threads, a base speed of 2.3 GHz, and the clock speed is increased to 4.0 GHz due to the hybrid turbo type feature. In terms of graphics, it includes Radeon RX Vega 11 running at 1.4 GHz.
Secondly, we have a Ryzen 5 3580U with four cores, eight threads, 2.1 GHz base clock speed, 3 boosts, 7 GHz and 1.3 GHz Radeon RX Vega 9
If we take a closer look at the expected performance of the AMD Ryzen 7 Surface Edition CPU, graphics-intensive applications such as video and photo editing should work well. In terms of gaming, we're not talking about dedicated gaming laptops, but the 15-inch Surface Laptop 3 should be able to hold up relatively well and can easily match the gaming capabilities of the MacBook Pro.
is based on the Surface Laptop 3 variant. with AMD 15-inch CPUs to focus firmly on the consumer market, and Microsoft has also released two other 13-inch versions based on Intel Ice Lake for use in business areas with higher computing requirements.
At a big media event (marketing executives have to sell their dreams, right?), Microsoft's lofty claims that it can match the mighty MacBook Pro are all good, but do they translate into real use cases of continuous performance? ? Remains to be seen.