AMD Ryzen 3000 CPUs Details And Leaked Info!

Last updated on April 19th, 2019 at 01:32 am

Ryzen 3000 CPUs are expected to be extremely Powerful ! And her is why !

Ryzen APUs

AMD has a new top of the line generation of Ryzen CPUs coming in early 2019. Based on a next gen Zen 2 architecture, the Ryzen 3000 series is going to give massive performance improvements over the Ryzen 2000 series. AMD hasn’t openly disclosed any specifications or specifics about the chips, but rumors suggest to expect something very powerful.

The official unveiling of the Ryzen 3000 CPUs will be at CES 2019. Here’s everything you need to know about AMD’s new chips.


AMD officials at first said that the samples of its Ryzen 3000 series CPUs would be available in late 2018, yet CEO Lisa Su has since confirmed that AMD intends to show their range of Ryzen 3000 CPUs at CES 2019 in January.

We got our first look of the new generation of technology in AMD’s Epyc Rome server CPUs in early November of 2018 , giving us more idea about what to expect the architecture of the Ryzen 3000 series to be like.

It’s not clear yet after how long the Ryzen 3000 CPUs would dispatch, however YouTuber AdoredTV released a probably leaked chart regarding Ryzen CPUs at the start of December. It proposed that following the introduction of the vast majority of the next-gen range at CES, there would be further chip reveals in May and Q3 2019. Despite the fact that it’s speculation, we would expect the main body of chips to be available before the announcement of further CPUs, so a Q1 release for Ryzen 3000 appears to be the best bet.

The supposed leak also contained pricing information. Entry level CPUs are said to cost between $100 and $130, the mid-range costing between $180 and $330. The higher end chips are going to cost $450 and $500.


amd ryzen 3000 cpu everything you need to know zen2architecture

The Ryzen 3000 series will be based upon a successor architecture known as Zen 2. It speaks to a noteworthy upgrade to the design of the CPUs, AMD has selected to part its next generation chips into 7nm “chiplets” based on TSMC’s 7 nm FinFET process. They contain the CPU cores and are paired with a 14nm input/output (I/O) processor which gives them direct connections to memory, which ought to decrease the latency concerns that we saw on similar designs with the Zen and Zen+ based Threadripper CPUs.

This design ethos was first depicted by AMD as a major aspect of the debut of its Rome Epyc server CPUs and is to some degree confirmed by the AdoredTV leak at the beginning of the month of December. In that last video, we were informed that the low-end chips with six cores, will have them all on one chiplet, and then a dummy chiplet alongside it and the 14nm I/O. The eight core parts would see their cores split into two chiplets with four coress each, 12 coress would have six center chiplets, while the 16 core chips would have eight coress in each chiplet. APUs would have the CPU cores in one chiplet and the GPU cores in the second, if the leak proves to be true.

Although AMD has not confirmed these specifications, the full chip lineup according to recent leaks have described it as:

CPUCores/ThreadsBase clockTurbo clockTDPPrice
Ryzen 3 33006/123.2Ghz4.0GHz50w$99
Ryzen 3 3300X6/123.5GHz4.3GHz65w$129
Ryzen 3 3300G6/123.0GHz3.8GHz65w$129
Ryzen 5 36008/163.6GHz4.4GHz55w$178
Ryzen 5 3600X8/164.0GHz4.8GHz95w$229
Ryzen 5 3600G8/163.2GHz4.0GHz95w$199
Ryzen 7 370012/243.8GHz4.6GHz95w$299
Ryzen 7 3700X12/244.2GHz5.0GHz105w$329
Ryzen 9 3800X16/323.9GHz4.7GHz125w$449
Ryzen 9 3850X16/324.3GHz5.1GHz135w$499

It appears to have made it possible to pack more cores into the same physical form . These specifications suggest that the Zen 2 architecture improves upon Zen and Zen+ designs drastically. Overall , this leads to a big increase in clock speed without any change in TDP requirements.

The Icing on the cake is that AMD’s turbo frequencies are applied to all cores, the Ryzen 3000 series could then be the first to offer an all core 5GHz+ frequency without overclocking.

The range is more extensive than the second-generation Ryzen line, offering more choices for buyers with a more extensive price range. The best part is probably going to be the 3600/3700 and their X variations indeed, although the high end gamers and multitaskers will probably have the capacity to make utilization of the 3850X when it debuts.


One thing we do know without a doubt about the Ryzen 3000 series, is that like Zen and Zen+, the Zen 2 chips will use the AM4 socket. That implies that the Ryzen 3000 CPUs will work in existing AM4 motherboards with a BIOS refresh and future motherboards built with the new-gen chips in mind should support first and second-generation Ryzen CPUs thusly.

AMD has vowed to keep on utilizing the AM4 attachment through 2020 when Ryzen 4000 CPUs (in light of the Zen2+ design) are expected to be released. That implies that not only will those hoping to move up to the Ryzen 3000 series from existing Ryzen platforms not need to upgrade their motherboard in the meantime, however they won’t need to do as such for the Zen 2+ chips either. That could make it a substantially more effective upgrade and the backward compatibility opens up a lot more choices for potential purchasers.


AMD still has to make any sort of declaration about Threadripper CPUs for the third-generation Ryzen line up. They ordinarily launch a couple of months after the standard ones as well, so we wouldn’t hope to hear much about them in an official manner until one year from now, probably. Although, allegedly leaked information does hint at what the new generation of CPUs may offer.

AdoredTV’s grand leak points to a Reddit thread (that has long since been deleted) that supports his very own cases, yet it likewise has a few details on the supposed Zen 2 Threadripper chips. These include replacements for the whole Ryzen 2000 line up, with Threadripper 3900X, 3920X, 3950X, 3970WX, and 3990WX (Black Edition) CPUs. Those CPUs allegedly offer somewhere in the range of 24 and 64 cores, with up to 128 threads on account of simultaneous multithreading. Frequencies are said to be running between 4.0GHz as a base, to 5.2GHz when boosted.

The frequencies appear the to the least extent liable to be exact as that is a major ask with that many cores at play. In any case, costs are said to extend up to $2,500 and a large number of these chips require liquid cooling, so maybe they can achieve those peaks with the new Zen 2 architecture.


AMD itself hasn’t said anything about Ryzen 3000 mobile chips. Judging from previous generations, we can assume that any Ryzen 3000 CPUs that AMD puts out will actually be APUs, having a combined CPU and GPU (possibly Navi).

A leak back in March suggested that the Ryzen 3000 series mobile APUs would be codenamed Picasso and would be built based on the Zen+ architecture, and not the new Zen 2 design.

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