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The release date of AMD’s Ryzen 7000 CPUs was revealed ahead of CES 2023


It would appear that the release date as well as the prices of the non-X AMD Ryzen 7000 CPUs have been made public prior to their official unveiling at CES 2023. Due to the fact that this material was stolen, it has not been verified as of right now. Be careful to maintain a healthy dose of scepticism until such time as we witness their official unveiling.

A possible early glimpse at the AMD Ryzen 9 7900, Ryzen 7 7700, and Ryzen 5 7600 has been available to us as a result of a leak. In addition, in addition to their release date and costs, there are also certain specifications that we can look at. It is speculated that all three of these CPUs will become available on January 10 with prices ranging from $429 USD to $329 USD to $229 USD, respectively. It is important to point out that the price of the Ryzen 9 7900, which is $429 USD, is not too far off from the price of the Ryzen 7 5800X, which is $449 USD. The 7900 will have a maximum clock speed of 5.4GHz, 76MB of cache, 12 processor cores, and 24 threads. Additionally, it will have these specifications. When this is complete, the 7700 will have 40 megabytes of cache, a maximum clock speed of 5.3 gigahertz, 8 cores, and 16 threads. And finally, the 7600 will have 38 megabytes of cache, 5.1 gigahertz of clock speed, 6 cores, and 12 threads. It would appear that the TDP for each CPU will be set at 65W.

The AMD Ryzen 7000 appears to have potential at first glance.

A comparison between the 5900X and the future AMD Ryzen 9 7900 is included in the additional material that was leaked along with this information. It would appear that the few games that were put through their paces saw significant improvements in their performance. The gaming performance of Shadow of the Tomb Raider has been improved by up to 18%, and that of DOTA 2 has been improved by up to 31%. Tests such as these are always, of course, going to be contextual, and their results may not necessarily reflect how all users will benefit.

However, based on what we have observed thus far, these central processing units do appear to be an improvement. In addition, they are not designed with the more advanced aspects of PC gaming in mind. These CPUs of a non-X kind prioritise price over performance in their design.

Given all of this, the cost of these central processing units will be somewhat high. With a price tag of $429 USD, it may be difficult to convince less experienced users to purchase the product. Naturally, one more facet deserving of mention is the power requirements that are within reasonable bounds. After all, a total power consumption of 65W is a significant reduction over both the 170W required by the Ryzen 9 7950X and the 105W required by the Ryzen 7 7700X.