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Question about nanoM

Go to solution Solved by Eigenvektor,
19 minutes ago, dishonored21 said:

When i thinked about it i tought everything IS getting smaller.

It's a mix of both usually. Example:

 

Ryzen 5 1600X - 192 mm², 4.8 Billion transistors (@14nm)
Ryzen 5 3600X -  74 mm², 3.8 Billion transistors (@7nm)

 

4.8B / 192 mm² = 25 Million/mm²
3.8B /  74 mm² = 51 Million/mm²

 

The area of the die of the Ryzen 5 3600X is about 60% smaller than that of the 1600X, but the number of transistors is only about 20% smaller. Thanks to 7nm you can fit about twice as many transistors in the same space as before.

Hey everyone 

How are doing today ? 

I want to Ask you please about cPU Gpu 

Want to get some knowledge 

I'm seeing that less nanomètres means more power better energy better perf 

But how IS that possible?? . Since 14nm IS less performant than a 10 and a 7 etc...

Is'nt bigger = to more Space to put thing:s on ?? More Space to work on ?? 

 

Thanks everyone 😁😁

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1 minute ago, dishonored21 said:

But how IS that possible?? . Since 14nm IS less performant than a 10 and a 7 etc...

Is'nt bigger = to more Space to put thing:s on ?? More Space to work on ??

The smaller the process-node, the less distance there is between the internal components, ergo less wasted energy and less distance for electrons to travel. That's why.

Hand, n. A singular instrument worn at the end of the human arm and commonly thrust into somebody’s pocket.

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24 minutes ago, dishonored21 said:

Is'nt bigger = to more Space to put thing:s on ?? More Space to work on ??

The opposite is true. The smaller your transistors are, the more of them you can put in the same space.

 

I think you are confusing the size of a transistor with the size of the die. The die isn't getting smaller, the transistors are. Smaller transistors = more transistors in the same size die as before.

Remember to quote or @mention others, so they are notified of your reply

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19 minutes ago, dishonored21 said:

When i thinked about it i tought everything IS getting smaller.

It's a mix of both usually. Example:

 

Ryzen 5 1600X - 192 mm², 4.8 Billion transistors (@14nm)
Ryzen 5 3600X -  74 mm², 3.8 Billion transistors (@7nm)

 

4.8B / 192 mm² = 25 Million/mm²
3.8B /  74 mm² = 51 Million/mm²

 

The area of the die of the Ryzen 5 3600X is about 60% smaller than that of the 1600X, but the number of transistors is only about 20% smaller. Thanks to 7nm you can fit about twice as many transistors in the same space as before.

Remember to quote or @mention others, so they are notified of your reply

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