Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...

All Activity

This stream auto-updates     

  1. Past hour
  2. Origami Cactus

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    Yeah but new process and new design, so the past OC capabilities shouldn't matter.
  3. Drak3

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    If AMD's IPC claims hold true and can OC to their top base clock, the performance difference between Intel and AMD will be pathetically small. In the neighborhood of a 9900K @ 5GHs vs a 9900K @ 5.05-5.1GHz.
  4. Rune

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    Eh, already have a 9900k pretty heavily OC'ed. Maybe next time, AMD.
  5. I get very low fps of around 7-9 when I spawn and after some time, it reaches to 20 fps on lowest settings. I always thought It's because I'm on integrated graphics but when I searched on google people get around 60-90 fps with the same configuration as mine. After researching I think it's due to my ram, all info of which is attached below. Currently, it runs on 799 MHz frequency which I think is the primary reason. So I'm planning to upgrade to 16gb DDR3 @ 2666 MHz but I'm not sure whether my motherboard will support it. My Current Configuration: CPU: Intel Core i7 4700MQ @ 2.4GHz RAM: 8gb Dual Channel DDR3 @ 799 MHz (11-11-11-28) Motherboard: Hewlett-Packard 1962 (U3E1) Graphics: Intel HD Graphics 4600
  6. will be interesting though to see how it goes once the Speculative attacks fully get patched and fixed on how scaled back Intel gets.
  7. I agree that an SSD would improve the iMac experience greatly. Honestly $300 won't get you much of an upgrade if any from what you've got, and what's going to be upgraded is... It will have an SSD! If there are gaming issues with the hd 6770M you could always look at an external GPU. But honestly Minecraft and Star Stable should run fine on it.
  8. RejZoR

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    Not quite 5GHz, but this ain't bad I guess. 4.6GHz max turbo and 15% IPC uplift should give quite decent performance. I don't think these will be hitting 5GHz even on high end daily cooling, probably like 4.8GHz and 5GHz if really lucky if we are basing it on the existing OC capabilities.
  9. The Asus anti-surge has no way of monitoring the stability of the AC input to your power supply. The "surges" that anti-surge detects are supposedly high transient loads through various circuits of the motherboard (i.e. via PCIe slot, via ATX12V connector, etc.) that cause enough of a voltage drop (again: DC, not AC) for the error to persist. But you keep on doing whatever you're doing....
  10. Which is why I mentioned the speed WITH the score. Smart a** lol. From what I've seen -- Intel 9900K CPUs score about 1000 points per 1GHz with hyperthreading in Cinebench R20. Using quick back-of-the-envelope math.
  11. Quadriplegic

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    Which is almost irrelevant as Intel CPUs have higher ceiling of clock speeds, entirely negating difference in IPC. Zen 2 chips have to overclock well to be successful
  12. Bananasplit_00

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    That's one hell of an IPC increase. Benchmarks are going to be interesting for sure
  13. On 7nm, yes. On Ryzen 7nm is yet to be seen. Just because the node is capable of 5GHz doesn't mean the architecture is (and versa vice as seen with Ryzen 1).
  14. 5.3ghz isnt stock clocks now is it??
  15. SenioRR

    AMD 3000 specs! 4.6 GHZ, R9 3900x, R7 3700x, 3800x.

    IPC is what matters here. A lower clocked Ryzen CPU is outperforming a higher clocked Intel CPU in single-threaded benchmarks. Higher clocks don't do very much for Intel anymore as they have pretty much hit the IPC ceiling for their current process.
  16. Someone here scored around 5300 at 5.3GHz.
  17. So then by the very nature of it, the test is extremely flawed and in the end, if it was 8c/16t equal, then intel would have likely won.
  18. You do realise companies routinely start discussing this kind of things months in advance. Working out a rough early draft and updating that draft based on a combination of in house product performance data and evolving market conditions. They don;t sit down a few weeks before hand and sort all this out. AMD will have had the product names of the Zen 2 processors, (and probably the core counts), penciled in before Zen 1 even publicly launched. they probably had penciled in price points, though that tends to be more nebulous. The fact that something is unreleased does not make it not subject to change internally and it doesn't mean that it hasn't allready been written out to some degree of detail, (often late in the process in quite a lot of detail), internally. Unreleased to the public does not mean they haven't been working on and roadmapping it all internally. And any leak is going to be from that internal data. And when it comes to pricing and branding, (especially on a low packaging product), that internal data routinely changes right upto launch. I'm increasingly getting the feeling that you have zero clue about how business is actually conducted inside any kind of corporate office environment.
  19. It was 8c 8c vs 8c 16t. The 9900k gets 4914 on stock clocks.
  20. RejZoR

    What EXACTLY did Huawei do?

    Erm, no. Kaspersky literally did what all American antivirus companies are doing. And all European ones. And all Asian ones. That's the whole point of cloud systems that work as automated classifiers. If antivirus encounters unknown EXE, it's submitted to the cloud and there it analyzes it in the automated system (unless you honestly believe malware analysts still do every sample by hand). And all these systems have a "rejection" system, basically if file has no clear verdict because it has weird composition it is handed over to an actual human to look at. Or if it has so many unexpected characteristics that it is smart to hand it over to a human as well. It is possible to fine tune the systems to raise alarm when hack tool like files are found as new file, because that's a likely chance of finding new exploits and means to bypassing existing security. It's not because Kaspersky is evil and wants hack tools for themselves, it's how every single antivirus company operates these days if they want to counter malware efficiently. And that's what it happened. It was just that American security agency contractor was caught and everyone was butthurt about it. I on the other hand was thrilled because it shows me their cloud is doing perfectly as it should.
  21. You can count the squares to determine the threads being used so you can see that they didn't disable SMT. I was bothered by the comparison as well. Especially since they had an image that stated it was a "multi-threaded" test. And I'm sure people will argue what multi-threaded means, but to me it doesn't mean a thread per core.
  22. Did they ever say if they disabled SMT on the 3700x? If not, it was an 8c/8t part against 8c/16t part.
  23. At 4.2GHz my 2700X scores 4350 That 3700X does look like it could be some fun.
  24. SlayerOfHellWyrm

    Experiences with non-techies

    Specifically in regards to RAID, it was why they couldn't just make a RAID 0 of their existing boot drive by leaving it in... After it wiped all their data. The manual warns in big, bold, size 18 font like 4 times before yiu get to the instructions on how to set a RAID level. They then also were upset to find out we couldn't reverse the option. Worse yet? This was the database server for a POS system of a client that the caller set up as they were an MSP. That's the worst I've had for RAID because like, so much should've been done better. Overall? I've done too much man, and it changes over time as to the dumbest things I've heard. I give everyone some slack, because they are the reason I can out food on the table. However, I give normal end users more slack than people who should no better give their position/job title. There still only so much stupid I can handle in a day though, regardless of coming from an IT professional, or end user. The unofficial saying at work amongst some of is when we hear they are a computer engineer, it means "Use small words and talk slower"
  1. Load more activity

  • Newsletter

    Want to keep up to date with all our latest news and information?

    Sign Up
×