AMD has unveiled its first processors to adopt its new Zen 4 design, and promises more … at least, to other users. AnandTech notes AMD has has been explained its original Zen 4 map for data center-based, and the first two CPU families with Epyc chips for monitoring servers and other heavy-duty applications. The first, called Genoa, is designed for regular computers and carries up to 96 cores (thanks to the 5nm method) as well as supporting memory DDR5 and PCIe 5.0 peripherals. It will arrive sometime in 2022, and friends are trying chips now.
The star of the show, however, could be Bergamo. Designed for computer hardware and emphasizes medium density – AMD promises up to 128 cores in a single CPU. Its design relies on a modified Zen 4c design (C and “cloud”) that offers the same functionality, but enhances cache and use of power to increase readability and provide as much thread as you can. Bergamo does not appear until the first half of 2023, but it could be useful for online giants that confuse many users at once.
If you are expecting an article on Zen 4-based The Ryzen processor, you will be ashamed. AMD only surprisingly looked at corporate clients at its event, and there was no mention of multiple shares. With that being said, it wouldn’t be a surprise if AMD shares more of Ryzen’s future brand in the coming months.
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