With its AMD Zen 3 architecture, it seems determined not to give Intel any opportunity on the server side either. The 32-core EPYC chip is located at the back of the double socket 2×28 system.
While the Red team proceeds very successfully in the desktop segment, it also offers ambitious solutions on the server and mobile side.
Entry-level 1 AMD processor versus top-level 2 Intel processor
The EPYC 7543 processor that appeared in Geekbench 4 challenges processors larger than its size. While the 32-core processor consists of Zen 3 architecture cores, it will come out of the 7 nm + bands.
Avatar AMD in preparation for future APU with Zen 3 and RDNA2
Supported by 2 MB L1, 16 MB L2 and 256 MB L3 cache, which we may call the flash memory size of the past, the chip is working at 2.8 GHz and can take the breath at 3.7 GHz when needed.
The test results of the model are quite interesting. In the configuration where 2 of Intel’s 28-core 56-thread high-end Xeon Platinum 8280 processors work together, the chip is 20% ahead in a single core, while it is only 5% behind its competitor in multi-core.
Let’s underline an important detail, when comparing Intel’s 112 thread installation consisting of 2 processors and AMD’s 1 processor with 64 threads, the table in this way, higher core EPYC chips will not give Intel a chance.