After looking at the last few generations of Intel and AMD CPUs separately, here's our final installment in the gaming performance progress series. We compare a decade of AMD and Intel CPUs head to head.
Today's CPU review is all about AMD's performance progress, comparing a flagship part from the AMD FX era and all Ryzen series with just 4 cores enabled at a fixed frequency to make direct comparisons, and then some.
The Ryzen 3 5300G is a 4-core, 8-thread processor featuring 6 CU Vega graphics... the problem is, you can't buy it. You see, the 5300G is an OEM-only part, but a pretty interesting value part at that.
To revisit the battle between the Core i7-8700K and Ryzen 7 2700X, we’ll be comparing them in today’s games and benchmark them alongside the new Core i7-11700K and Ryzen 7 5800X, so owners of the older Core i7 and Ryzen 7 CPUs can see if the upgrade is worth it.
Here's an updated look at the gaming performance of the Ryzen 7 2700X and comparing it with more modern 8-core, 16-thread CPUs such as the Ryzen 7 5800X and Intel Core i7-11700K. Is it worth the upgrade?
Microsoft may tweak Windows 11 minimum requirements to include Intel 7th-gen and AMD 1st-gen Ryzen CPUs
The Asus ROG Strix Scar 17 deploys an RTX 3080, AMD Ryzen 9 5900HX, and a 360Hz Adaptive Sync display to provide top-notch gaming experience inside a bold, eye-catching design.
Today we've got a classic head to head CPU battle in our hands, with a comparison between the Ryzen 7 5800X and Core i7-11700K, both of which are 8-core, 16-thread CPUs that cost around $400.
Here's our monthly update looking into the current state of the CPU and graphics card markets. The good news is that one of the two is looking quite healthy, while the other is looking perhaps even worse than it was a month ago.