Ryzen 7700X and 7600X Cinebench R23 scores leak - Impressive Results
AMD's delivering huge gains over their Ryzen 5000 series CPU models
Published: 25th August 2022 | Source: @greymon55 |
Leaked Ryzen 7000 series Cinebench results deal a blow to Intel
According to the hardware leaker @greymon55, AMD's mid-range Ryzen 7 7700X and Ryzen 5 7600X processors will deliver impressive levels of single-threaded performance, at least in Cinebench R23.
For AMD's Ryzen 7 7700X, Cinebench R23 single-threaded scores are said to be somewhere between 2,000 and 2,099, and for the Ryzen 5 7600X, single-threaded scores are said to be between 1,900 and 1,999. For context, our Ryzen 5 5600X delivered a single-threaded score of 1532 in Cinebench R23, making the Ryzen 5 7600X between 24% and 30% faster. Those are some huge generational performance gains.
When compared to Intel's 12th Generation Alder Lake series processors, AMD's Ryzen 7000 series lineup trades some serious blows to Intel within this benchmark, with AMD's Ryzen 5 7600X delivering similar levels of single-threaded performance to a i7-12700K while AMD;s Ryzen 7 7700X appears to best Intel's i9-12900K. What's worth noting here is that AMD's higher-end Ryzen 9 series processors are expected to feature higher clock speeds and better single-threaded performance.
While AMD's leaked Cinebench scores are impressive, it is unknown how well AMD's Ryzen 7000 series processors will perform in important workloads like gaming and content creation. AMD's performance in these areas will be unknown until reviews release, where a wide variety of real-world performance data should be made available.
It's all to play for
While AMD appears to have made some strong performance gains in Cinebench R23, Intel's next-generation Raptor Lake processors are on the horizon. AMD's single-threaded performance levels are not far ahead of Intel's 12th generation CPUs, giving Intel the ability to regain a their single-threaded performance lead over AMD.
Another factor that Intel has in their favour is their increased E-core counts on their 13th generation Raptor Lake processors. By offering users more E-cores, Intel can deliver stronger levels of multi-threaded performance and potentially overpower AMD in certain workloads by using a large number of E-cores. This factor showcases the perks of Intel's Hybrid CPU architecture designs, though an "all performance core" design from AMD also has its benefits.
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