AMD Ryzen 1400 and 1200 CPU specifications leak

AMD Ryzen 1400 and 1200 CPU specifications leak

AMD Ryzen 1400 and 1200 CPU specifications leak

AMD Ryzen 1400 and 1200 CPU specifications leak

 

Specification for AMD's Ryzen 3 1400 and 1200 CPU have been leaked, with the R3 1200 coming without SMT with both CPUs coming with clock speeds of 3.4GHz or under.   

While these specifications may seem low for some, it must be remembered that these CPUs are both intended to be low-end SKUs, with the AMD R5 1500X coming as AMD's high-end Ryzen quad-core. Ryzen 5 CPUs will be releasing in Q2 2017, though at this time AMD has not revealed when their lower-end quad-core CPUs will be released.  

If Canard PC's leaked specifications are correct, both the 1400 and 1200 will feature base clock speeds of around 3.2GHz, with a boost clock speed of 3.4GHz. Like all Ryzen CPUs these models will also support overclocking, which could turn these CPUs into real budget performers.   

 

Processor NameCoresThreadsBase Clock SpeedsBoost Clock SpeedsTDPPrice UK
Ryzen 7 1800X8163.6GHz4.0GHz95W+£489
Ryzen 7 1700X8163.4GHz3.8GHz95W£389
Ryzen 7 17008163.0GHz3.7GHz65W£319
Ryzen 5 1600X6123.6GHz4.0GHz--
Ryzen 5 1500X483.5GHz3.7GHz--

 

While pricing has not been announced for AMD's Ryzen 5 1600X and 1500X we expect these CPUs to come with prices of around £240 and £180 respectively, though this is just an estimate. 

These lower end SKUs will likely be price competitive with Intel's i3 series CPUs and low-end i5 CPUs, which will make these CPUs very attractive to gamers given Intel's lack of overclocking support on non-k SKUs.  

 

AMD Ryzen 1400 and 1200 CPU specifications leak

 

With clock speeds of 3.2/3.4GHz is almost certain that the Ryzen 1200 and 1400 won't be able to outperform Intel's i7 7700K or i5 7600K at stock clock speeds, though it is worth noting that these Ryzen processors will be priced significantly lower than their Intel counterparts, so relative performance is a moot point.   

  

You can join the discussion on AMD's Ryzen 1400 and 1200 SKUs on the OC3D Forums

 

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Most Recent Comments

13-03-2017, 11:09:02

Wraith
I'm truthfully looking forward to AMDs Ry3 and Ry5's and just how they stack up against Intels Ry3 and Ry5's Quote

13-03-2017, 11:11:15

Shingara
wouldnt mind seeing die shots to see how there setting up the cores. One of the biggest probs at the mo is how win is throwing work from core block to core block and thus impacting game performance as its trying to move info across the infinity fabric.Quote

13-03-2017, 14:03:03

NeverBackDown
Quote:
Originally Posted by Shingara View Post
wouldnt mind seeing die shots to see how there setting up the cores. One of the biggest probs at the mo is how win is throwing work from core block to core block and thus impacting game performance as its trying to move info across the infinity fabric.
A die shot is literally in almost every article Mark posts about Ryzen...
Btw that's not a confirmed issue, for any case. Especially seeing as Windows attempts to keep everything within one CCX unitQuote

13-03-2017, 14:08:32

Shingara
Quote:
Originally Posted by NeverBackDown View Post
A die shot is literally in almost every article Mark posts about Ryzen...
Btw that's not a confirmed issue, for any case. Especially seeing as Windows attempts to keep everything within one CCX unit

A die shot of the 4 and 6 core versions, the die shots we have are the 8 cores. Also windows isnt keeping everything inside a core block, its jumping the work about whilst gaming, thats where the game difference in 1080p comes from. Pcper showed this in test they have done.Quote

13-03-2017, 15:14:30

NeverBackDown
Quote:
Originally Posted by Shingara View Post
A die shot of the 4 and 6 core versions, the die shots we have are the 8 cores. Also windows isnt keeping everything inside a core block, its jumping the work about whilst gaming, thats where the game difference in 1080p comes from. Pcper showed this in test they have done.
It's not going to change. 2 deactivated cores and then only one CCX module.

You need to read the article again. I've already read it and know what it says so I'll pull a direct quote.. Not only does he say "the results may provide a possible explanation for the relatively poor performance seen in some gaming workloads. " He also doesn't test any games. So don't infer this as concrete fact. In addition he also continually says the word possible in context of gaming performance, or lack thereof. He doesn't know. He's also not a developer. That would be a wild assumption and it's something only developers have answers too and very few do since I'm sure not many outside the bigger companies have kits yet.So while his article is very informative on Ryzen vs Windows, it is not conclusive of anything else.Quote
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