Home » AMD Ryzen 7000 CPUs Might Have An Advantage Over Intel’s Raptor Lake DDR5 Memory Capabilities As 5200 Mbps ‘Native’ Speeds Listed For 13th Gen

AMD Ryzen 7000 CPUs Might Have An Advantage Over Intel’s Raptor Lake DDR5 Memory Capabilities As 5200 Mbps ‘Native’ Speeds Listed For 13th Gen

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Intel 13th Generation Raptor Lake-S Desktop CPU It will be released at about the same time as AMD Ryzen7000 desktop CPU.. Both platforms are fully PCI Gen 5.0 and DDR5 compatible, but the leaked new spec sheet suggests that the Red Team has a slight advantage in memory support over Intel’s 13th generation platform. There may be.

Intel and AMD will list Raptor Lake-S’s DDR5-5200 native specs this fall to prepare for a brutal battle, potentially giving the Ryzen 7000 an edge

MiTAC, an industrial motherboard manufacturer, PH12ADI motherboard, Native memory speeds supported by the next 13th Generation Intel AlderLake desktop CPUs. According to the manufacturer, the Raptor Lake-S desktop CPU gets a DDR5-5200 boost against Alder Lake’s DDR5-4800 native speed. Both CPUs support the DDR4 memory standard, but Intel and AMD will continue to focus on the new DDR5 standard in the future.

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Intel’s 13th Generation Raptor Lake-S Desktop CPUs are listed to support DDR5-5200 native memory speeds. (Image credit: Momomo_US)

Earlier reports estimated the DDR5-5600 native speeds of Intel’s Raptor Lake Desktop CPU lineup, but it seems that DDR5-5200 is becoming a more reliable scenario. This is an overall 8.3% increase over the existing Alder Lake native memory speed. But is it enough to work on AMD’s memory controller on the Ryzen 7000 desktop CPU, which is said to offer as high a native speed as DDR5-5600, and show an additional 8% increase?

Well, AMD may have an edge in the memory sector based on what we’ve said and what we’ve seen. APACER clearly On the slide, there are rumors that the new Ryzen 7000 “Raphael” family also has DDR5-5200 native speed, but the actual speed is much higher and is rated as DDR5-5600. In addition, AMD is very confident about EXPO (Ryzen Extended Profiles for Overclocking) technology and how to actually drive DDR5 overclocking on the AM5 platform.

The first DDR5 platform for gaming was the Raphael platform, and one of the great things about Raphael is that it’s trying to make big splashes with overclocking. Leave it as it is, but it’s probably a speed you never thought of. It’s possible, and probably possible with this overclocking spec.

Joseph Tao, AMD’s Memory Enabling Manager

Now this is what the 2022 DDR5 platform looks like.

  • Intel Alder Lake -DDR5-4800 (native-confirmed)
  • Intel Raptor Lake -DDR5-5200 (native-expected)
  • AMD Ryzen 7000 -DDR5-5600 (Native-Forecast)

As I said earlier, this fall, Intel is involved in fierce competition with the 13th generation Raptor Lake and AMD with the Ryzen 7000’Raphael’.

Comparison of Intel Raptor Lake and AMD Raphael Desktop CPU “Expectations”

CPU family AMD Rafael (RPL-X) Intel Raptor Lake (RPL-S)
Process node TSMC 5nm Intel 7
Architecture Zen 4 (chiplet) Raptor Cove (P core)
Gracemont (E-core)
Core / thread Until 16/32 Until 24/32
Total L3 cache 64 MB 36 MB
Total L2 cache 16 MB 32 MB
Total cash 80 MB 68 MB
Maximum clock (1T) ~ 5.5 GHz ~ 5.8 GHz
Memory support DDR5 DDR5 / DDR4
Memory channel 2 channels (2DPC) 2 channels (2DPC)
Memory speed DDR5-5600 DDR5-5200
Platform support 600 series (X670E / X670 / B650 / A620) 600 series (Z690 / H670 / B650 / H610)
700 series (Z790 / H770 / B760)
PCIe Gen 5.0 Both GPU and M.2 (Extreme chipset only) Both GPU and M.2 (700 series only)
Integrated graphics AMD RDNA 2 Intel Iris Xe
socket AM5 (LGA 1718) LGA 1700/1800
TDP (maximum) 170W (TDP)
230W (PPT)
125W (PL1)
240W + (PL2)
Release 2H 2022 2H 2022

News source: Momomo_US

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