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AMD EPYC ‘Genoa’ Zen 4 CPU Specs Leak: 96 Cores at 360W

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A brand new writer in the fields, Fatima has been taken under my electric spark's RGB- rich and ensures she doesn't engage in excessive snark on the website. It's unclear what command and Conquer are; however, she can talk for hours about the odd rhythm games, hardware, product reviews, and MMOs that were popular in the 2000s. Fatima has been creating various announcements, previews, and other content while here, but particularly enjoys writing regarding Products' latest news in the market she's currently addicted to. She is likely talking to an additional blogger with her current obsession right now.

A well-known and well-known blog on hardware has released an inventory of AMD‘s EPYC 9000 series Genoa processors with as many as 96 cores, among the various AMD partners currently conducting tests. The list includes more than twelve SKUs. Some already have models and are in production; the remainder is still engineering samples (ES).

AMD’s collaborators are testing 18 new EPYC 9000-series ‘Genoa’ CPU models using Zen 4 microarchitecture. The list was released through Yuuki_AnS, a well-known hardware blogger with access to new and exclusive hardware and a history of sharing accurate information.

The collection of examples AMD’s partners are testing and validating through testing and evaluation includes models with 16, 24, 32, 48, 64, 84, and 96 cores. They also have 64MB to 384MB L3 cache. With a high number of seats and the intended applications, the CPUs will operate at frequencies ranging from 2.0 GHz/2.15GHz up to 3.60 GHz/3.80 3 GHz.

 The new CPUs will come with energy consumption (TDP) of 260W to 360W (some engineering models are estimated at 400W) and will use AMD’s all-new 6096-pin socket, which has a maximum TDP of 400W and a maximum capacity of 700W.

AMD EPYC 9000-Series ‘Genoa’ Processors

image credit new.mydrivers
The 64-core EPYC processor debuted in the TOP500 supercomputing category, indicating the return of the x86 processor in HPC high-performance computing. It is also the first step in AMD’s counter-attack on supercomputing. Since it will not be long before the next generation of supercomputing powered by EPYC processors will compete for the highest performance at exascale and will undoubtedly be the next champion in TOP500 supercomputing. source
 Cores/ThreadsClocksL3 CacheTDP
EPYC 9654P96/1922.0 GHz – 2.15 GHz384 MB360W
EPYC 9000 ES96/1922.0 GHz – 2.15 GHz384 MB320W – 400W
EPYC 9000 ES84/1682.0 GHz384 MB290W
EPYC 9000 ES64/1282.50 GHz – 2.65 GHz256 MB320W – 400W
EPYC 953464/1282.30 GHz – 2.40 GHz256 MB280W
EPYC 9000 ES48/963.20 GHz – 3.40 GHz256 MB360W
EPYC 9454P48/962.25 GHz – 2.35 GHz256 MB290W
EPYC 945448/962.25 GHz – 2.35 GHz256 MB290W
EPYC 9000 ES32/643.20 GHz – 3.40 GHz256 MB320W
EPYC 9354P32/642.75 GHz – 2.85 GHz256 MB280W
EPYC 935432/642.75 GHz – 2.85 GHz256 MB280W
EPYC 9000 ES32/642.70 GHz – 2.85 GHz256 MB260W
EPYC 933432/642.30 GHz – 2.50 GHz128 MB210W
EPYC 9274F24/483.40 GHz -3.60 GHz256 MB320W
EPYC 925424/482.40 GHz – 2.50 GHz128 MB200W
EPYC 922424/482.15 GHz – 2.25 GHz64 MB200W
EPYC 9174F16/323.60 GHz – 3.80 GHz256 MB320W
EPYC 912416/322.60 GHz – 2.70 GHz64 MB200W

The most exciting aspect of the leak is that AMD plans to alter the naming scheme of EPYC fundamentally. Instead of the 7004-series (which will fit in AMD’s current system), AMD’s next-generation EPYCs codenamed Genoa will be part of the 9000-series, which is shocking.

In contrast, AMD will provide Zen 4c-based EPYC codenamed Bergamo processors targeted at hyper-scale cloud datacenters and Zen four-powered EPYC named Genoa CPUs designed for traditional servers and datacenters. This means it is time to switch the model numbering system to reflect the differences between microarchitectures and positioning.

Although information from Yuuki_Ans is believed to be reliable, the information he shares is not final and could change when AMD’s next-generation server processors come on the market. Additionally, he’s no official authority, and you should it is best to take the information contained on the table with a grain of salt.

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