AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX processor, which was unveiled in early March, promised to deliver unrivalled performance in both single-thread and multi-thread tasks. However, no one has been able to verify AMD’s assertions until recently.
The Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX is the top-of-the-line Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5000 WX processor, which features AMD’s powerful Zen 3 cores. Zen 3 has been a huge success for AMD, with considerable performance improvements in both the desktop and mobile markets. With 64 cores, 128 threads, and 256MB of L3 cache, the Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX is a powerful processor. It has a base rate of 2.7 GHz and can be overclocked to 4.5 GHz. The Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX also has eight DDR4-3200 memory channels and 128 PCIe 4.0 lanes.
Someone on Reddit discovered test results for AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX in the PassMark database, in which the processor obliterates everything in its path. PassMark, on the other hand, analyses pretty much every CPU capability, including integer, floating-point math, and compression, in a synthetic method.
In PassMark, the Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX scored 108,822 points (yours scored 13,875). The EPYC 7763, the previous 64-core record holder, was outperformed by the chip by 23%. In terms of generation-over-generation performance, the Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX outperformed the Ryzen Threadripper Pro 3995WX, which it replaces.
Intel has no processor that can compete with AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX. The 40-core Xeon Platinum 8380 is the sole Intel CPU in the PassMark database. AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper parts are no match for the 10nm processor. With a 75 per cent performance difference, the Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5995WX blew the Xeon Platinum 8380 out of the water.
Being the fastest processor in a single benchmark may not be impressive in the long run. Even then, winning such competitions makes sense when you play in a workstation league where every core and money counts. As a result, AMD’s Ryzen Threadripper Pro 5000 WX-series processors are a great option for customers who don’t want to spend a fortune on AMD’s more expensive EPYC 7003-series (Milan) server chips.