Last week we released our Linux performance reviews for the Ryzen 5 5600X, Ryzen 7 5800X and Ryzen 9 5900X + 5950X Zen 3 processors. Since the same amount of data was available in these journals, more is collected here via the Phoronix test suite with open source and OpenBenchmarking.org. Thousands of data points are collected for these very exciting AMD Zen 3 desktop processors.
After the initial reviews of Phoronix, I am conducting further reference tests for AMD Zen 3 processors on Ubuntu 20.10 and other hardware/software configurations – both for future articles on Phoronix and simply for other reference tests to explore other areas of these new AMD processors. All these public benchmarking funnels on OpenBenchmarking.org. Other sites that use the Phoronix test suite and have decided to upload their results, such as L1 Techs, on OpenBenchmarking.org and other former owners of Ryzen 5000 who were lucky enough to buy processors, have also started uploading their results.
So, if you collect enough data in areas considered statistically significant, you can get more information on the OpenBenchmarking.org pages for those looking at the Ryzen 5000 series.
There are search pages for Ryzen 5 5600X, Ryzen 7 5800X, Ryzen 9 5900X and Ryzen 9 5950X processors. From there you can go to OpenBenchmarking.org, where it is statistically significant, and see the lscpu/cpuinfo results on these pages, as well as the percentage ranking of these processors compared to all other data corresponding to OpenBenchmarking.org. So, as mentioned above, you can easily see which Zen 3 workloads can give devastating results, as well as other areas where improvements are needed – provided the percentile ranking also takes into account server processors and other multi-socket solutions, etc. In any case, these Zen 3 processors are at the top of the list for many indicators.
On the pages of the individual test profiles you can also see how the different Zen 3 processors are classified according to specific workloads…… Take Linux kernel performance, x265, eSpeak-NG, neural network testing, and hundreds of other test profiles. For most of the test profiles on the Ryzen 5000, there is already sufficient statistically significant data to reflect the results mentioned.
For all aggregated results, you can also cut and trim data directly from specific CPUs. For example, Ryzen 5600X vs. 5800X vs. 5900X vs. 5950X. From there you can see how the results are compared with those of other transformers where sufficient statistical, significant and random data are available. All these results are confirmed by several data points and other existing data points. From these pages, you can also place price information for the selected processors in your own location and display performance on dollar charts.
There is a lot of fun and interesting data, such as Ryen 9 5900X vs Core i9 10900K in 262 different tests, 5900X vs 3900X vs 2700X vs 1800X in 66+ tests, and much more, so go ahead and explore the huge amount of OpenBenchmarking.org benchmarking data on open source Linux.
For those who use the Phoronix test suite on their own systems, test configurations with sufficient data collected on these new processors should display their data even if you are connected to the Internet and the automatic database mapping feature is enabled.
In the coming weeks, Phoronix will carry out other interesting Linux comparisons of the Ryzen 5000 series – from compiler benchmarking to the comparison of Linux distributions.
As always, let me know if there are any requests for OpenBenchmarking.org as a new PTC/DB feature. Given the minimum amount of advertising on OpenBenchmarking.org, if you like this resource, you can also show your support by joining the Phoronix Premium or PayPal Tip, because Premium users also allow me to spend more time on this code when I am not working on Phoronix.com content.
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