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In recent weeks, AMD's new Zen 3 CPU has been the main topic of many PC developer forums. After the live demo, we got the official appearance for the first time, claiming to have better performance than similar Intel 10th generation products. Everyone is eagerly looking forward to the November 5 release to understand the authenticity of these claims.

AMD’s previous benchmark tests showed that its better performance claims were simply: exhausted at the time of the announcement. So how did the final tokens accumulate?

As one of the fastest 8-core gaming CPUs in the new 5000 series, AMD Ryzen 7 5800X seems to keep up with every new vulnerability we encounter. The

recent benchmark test shows that the 5800X is being tested on the Gigabyte B550M Aorus Pro motherboard. A total of 32GB of DDR4 RAM is set to DDR42348 MHz, and the timing remains at CL17. In terms of

single-core performance, the 5800X scored 650 points, 11 points higher than the Intel Core i910900K, the main competitor in the market today. This also means that compared with the previous generation AMD Ryzen 7 3800X, it has 25 mm performance.

Although the Intel Core i910900K has 10 cores, 20 threads and a 5.3GHz single-core boost clock, which is more powerful on paper, it is not even close in these leaked single-core benchmarks. In terms of

multi-core performance, AMD Ryzen 7 5800X scored 6593 points, which is 18 points higher than Ryzen 7 3800X and 17 points higher than Ryzen 7 3800XT. However, compared with the blue team, this is its shortcomings. 10900K leads the performance of class 10 in multi-threaded workloads, thanks to its more cores and threads. However, despite the 25% increase in the number of cores and threads, it only provides a 10% advantage over AMD chips. The top billing chip of the

AMD 5000 series is AMD Ryzen 9 5950X, priced at US$799, so is it really worth this price? The

single-threaded benchmark that has appeared uses Passmark and shows an impressive 3693 points for AMD Ryzen 9 5950X, which easily brought it to the top of the rankings. The 5950X is 7% higher than the Ryzen 5 5600X, which is an incredible 35 when you compare it with its next-generation predecessor, the Ryzen 9 3950X. Compared with Intel's i910900K (the closest competitor of this generation), it gained a 16% advantage and maintained an impressive winning streak.

continues to check the multi-threaded performance, 5950X's 16 cores and threads scored a stable 45,564 points, an increase of 16% over the previous generation 3950X. Although this is a pretty impressive score, it is still about 10,000 points lower than the Ryzen Threadripper 3960X and 20,000 points lower than the Ryzen Threadripper 3970X. This is almost what we expected, because Zen 2 Threadrippers have more cores and threads than 5950X. However, seeing how close this performance is, we are very happy to see the appearance of Zen 3 Threadrippers, especially as they are expected to break the 100,000 point mark.

Looking at these early benchmark leaks, it appears that AMD may actually achieve its claim that the 5000 series is better, but until we have the chip, or more accurately, on our benchmark, we can't be sure. However, for Red Team fans, 2020 looks like a great year.

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