As AMD is rolling out the Ryzen 7000 ‘Raphael’ processors with as much as 16 cores based mostly on the Zen 4 microarchitecture, the corporate itself is already testing its next-generation Ryzen Threadripper 7000-series ‘Storm Peak’ CPUs with elevated core depend and different perks that high-end desktops and workstations have a tendency to supply.
AMD (and a few of its shut companions) have a tendency to check the corporate’s EPYC and Ryzen Threadripper processors on distributed computing workloads since they make the most of excessive core counts. Nevertheless, this time, somebody examined an engineering pattern of AMD’s yet-to-be-announced CPU with 64 cores with simultaneous multithreading assist in Einsten@Residence (opens in new tab), as uncovered by Benchleaks (opens in new tab).
The CPU carries the “AuthenticAMD AMD Eng Pattern: 100-000000454-20_Y [Family 25 Model 24 Stepping 1]” identifier, which doesn’t correspond to any identified AMD processor. In the meantime, since there usually are not so many new 64-core CPUs from AMD, it’s protected to imagine that we’re coping with the codenamed Storm Peak processor.
AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper 5000WX-series processors for workstations (that are the greatest CPUs for workstations today) got here to market loads later than anticipated, maybe as a result of the corporate repositioned these CPUs from enthusiast-grade excessive desktops to a extra profitable workstation market, or perhaps as a result of its arch-rival Intel didn’t have any first rate rival for AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper 3000- and 3000WX-series CPUs.
But it appears to be like like with Zen 4-based Ryzen Threadripper 7000-series processors AMD will likely be considerably sooner. In accordance with AMD’s roadmap, the corporate plans to launch these CPUs within the first half of 2023.
Along with next-generation Ryzen Threadripper, somebody is testing AMD’s next-generation APU codenamed Phoenix Level APU accelerated processing models for mainstream laptops and desktops in Rosetta@Residence (opens in new tab).
Sadly, neither Einstein@Residence nor Rosetta@Residence reveals first rate efficiency numbers for CPUs, so we are able to solely guess how briskly AMD’s upcoming processors are. In the meantime, it’s important that they exist already in silicon and are being examined outdoors of the lab.