AMD is discretely offering some more extraordinary-end and mid-range Ryzen 3000 processors. The Ryzen 9 3900 and Ryzen 5 3500X CPUs have just been declared, but AMD is only transmitting these two new models to OEMs and system integrators for the moment being. Further, the Ryzen 5 3500X is currently accessible only in China.
AMD has today begun two new processors in its third-generation Ryzen line-up of desktop CPUs. The Ryzen 9 3900, and the Ryzen 5 3500X are OEM-only chipsets and come produced on top of AMD’s 7nm process.
The Ryzen 9 3900 comes with 12 cores and 24 threads, with a base clock speed of 3.1GHz and a boost clock of up to 4.1GHz. The Ryzen 5 3500X, on the other round, has 6 cores and 12 threads, with an essence clock speed of 3.6GHz and an assistance clock of up to 4.1GHz. Both the Ryzen 9 3900 and the Ryzen 5 3500X developed entirely unhitched and with provision for PCIe 4.0.
Moving on to specs, the Ryzen 9 3900 resembles to be a toned-down variant of the 3900X. It still features 12 cores and 24 threads plus 70 MB total cache memory, yet AMD decreased the base and boost clocks to 3.1 GHz and 4.3 GHz, respectively. The incidence decline also allows for a more manageable 65 W TDP, which still permits the same overclocking potential.
The Ryzen 5 3500X emphasizes 6 cores and 6 threads and is outlined to battle with Intel’s Core i5-9400F. It, furthermore, arranges a 65 W TDP, with base and boost clocks set to 3.6 GHz and 4.1 GHz, respectively, whereas the complete cache memory is disgraced to 35 MB. Both CPUs support 24/16 PCIe 4.0 lanes.
With these two new additions to the Ryzen 3rd-gen family, AMD has brought the number of processors in its current line-up up to 7. Plus, it’s anticipated that the company will also start the Ryzen 9 3950X and the 3rd-gen Ryzen Threadripper in November with a huge 24 cores.
According to Tom’s Hardware, these two chips may nevermore get local versions, probably finishing up as OEM-exclusives, which is considered unpropitious, as they could have been exceptional resolutions for budget and small-form-factor systems.