I've been playing games via Geforce Now for a few months. (I run Geforce Now on a dual core Haswell laptop at work.) It's pretty amazing tech and one of the cool features is I can crank the resolution up to 1440p or 4K while playing on my 1366 x 768 screen. It looks better than native 720p of...
Yeah. Could be the infinity thingy is running 1/2 speed which would explain the crappy latency number on one of the tests. I'm keeping my fingers crossed. My 6700k still works well, but after experiencing some hex core goodness on a cheap lappy I own with an 8750H I'm dying to migrate to a...
Hmm... Seems like new Ryzens are trading blows, but at a lower price point, or offering more cores at the same price point, etc.
EDIT: I'm saying that with some guestimation of how the higher end models (which are clocked higher) should perform vs. the higher end Intel models shown in this review.
Yeah but you'll likely change after you buy AMD anyways.. Who knows if AM4 will support Ryzen 4000 series, etc.?
EDIT: I also want to mention that by the time Ryzen 4000 rolls around it may be time for DDR5, which may be reason to change sockets too? I'm speculating of course. No crystal...
I wonder if they're going to support the free version by spamming ads in the middle of the gameplay (like they do with youtube, etc.) lol.
I tried out project stream and I still have my Geforce Now beta access, for what it is... Game streaming is convenient and definitely playable.
Yeah that's the thing. If it turns out that 8 cores on 1 chiplet via 3700x and 3800x, performs better for gaming vs 12 cores on 2 chiplets via 3900x, I may end up going for 8 cores only. Tripling my current core count would have been nice though. XD
Anyone think that AMD is releasing these while they slowly bin "golden samples" (lol) and put out the mini AM4 threadripper (16c/32t) around December? One can only wish.
I'm glad all this is happening. Intel would happily sell us quadcores at 4ghz at 14nm until 2025. Lmao.