Unreal Engine has grown by leaps and bound over the years, with more and more industries developing new workflows in it. AMD has released their new Ryzen 5000 Series, so we'll see if they can improve those workflows and how they stack up to competing CPUs from Intel.
Until recently, Intel enjoyed the benefit of being the only CPUs that could be used for hardware accelerated encoding/decoding of H.264 and HEVC media with their Quick Sync feature. However, with Premiere Pro 14.5 including GPU-based hardware encoding/decoding, the playing field has been leveled, allowing AMD to truly show what they are capable of. Will the new AMD Ryzen 5000 Series out-perform the Intel options, or will Intel maintain a lead even without the benefit of hardware encoding/decoding?
AMD's Ryzen 5000 Series processors are here, touting major increases in performance. Until now, Intel has held a slight lead in applications like Photoshop that cannot take advantage of a high number of CPU cores, but AMD's improvements in per-core performance in particular is very likely to allow AMD to take a solid lead over Intel.
Lightroom Classic has always performed well with AMD processors, although Intel has had a slight lead in active tasks. However, AMD's Ryzen 5000 Series processors are here, touting major increases in performance in per-core performance which should allow AMD to take a solid lead over Intel no matter what your workflow is in Lightroom Classic.
Ever since AMD launched their Ryzen 3000 Series processors last year, AMD and Intel have had almost identical performance in After Effects. With the new Ryzen 5000 Series, however, AMD is advertising major performance improvements that should allow them to take a solid performance lead over Intel.
Ever since the launch of their 3rd generation Ryzen and Threadripper processors, AMD processors have been a strong choice for DaVinci Resolve Studio. Not only is Resolve able to utilize a decent number of CPU cores, but because of how heavily it leverages the GPU, having a platform with PCI-E 4.0 can make a measurable impact on performance. However, AMD's Ryzen 5000 Series processors are here, touting major increases in performance in per-core performance which should allow AMD to take a solid lead over Intel in DaVinci Resolve.
While the new NVIDIA GeForce RTX 30-series cards are certainly the most powerful GPUs ever released, it is important to understand that different applications utilize the GPU in very different ways. The entire Labs Team joins us today to discuss and take questions about the newly released Nvidia RTX 3070 GPU!
The NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3090 24GB is the fastest GPU on the market, but for some workflows, one is simply not enough. Utilizing the Gigabyte RTX 3090 TURBO 24G, Puget Systems is now offering workstations with up to three of these amazingly powerful video cards.
The GeForce RTX3070 has been released. The RTX3070 is loaded with 8GB of memory making it less suited for compute task than the 3080 and 3090 GPUs. we have some preliminary results for TensorFlow, NAMD and HPCG.
The RTX 30-series cards are here, with NVIDIA boasting significant performance gains over the previous generation. We have looked at how the RTX 3070 8GB, RTX 3080 10GB and RTX 3090 24GB perform in a range of professional applications to help you decide whether they are worth using in a new workstation, or as an upgrade in your current system.
NVIDIA's latest generation of GPUs, the GeForce RTX 30 Series, has steadily rolled out over the course of the last several weeks. With the RTX 3070 launched most recently, how do all three models compare - both to each other, and to the previous GeForce and Titan cards? In this article we take a look at how they all stack up in Chaos Group's V-Ray & V-Ray Next rendering engines.
With the first three models in NVIDIA's GeForce RTX 30 Series now available, how do the RTX 3070, 3080, and 3090 stack up? In this article we take a look at how they compare to each other as well as the previous generation of GeForce and Titan cards in OTOY's OctaneRender.
NVIDIA's GeForce RTX 3080 and 3090 launched earlier this fall, and now the RTX 3070 has joined its siblings. How does it compare to the bigger RTX 30 Series cards? And how do they all stack up against the previous generation? In this article we take a look at how well they all fare in GPU based rendering engines like Maxon Redshift.
The first cards in NVIDIA's GeForce RTX 30 Series launched earlier this fall, and now the RTX 3070 has finally joined its bigger siblings. How does it compare to the RTX 3080 and 3090? And how do they all fare against the previous generation of GeForce and Titan cards? In this article we take a look at how these all stack up in Pix4D.
NVIDIA's first GeForce RTX 30 Series cards launched in September, and now the RTX 3070 has joined its bigger siblings. How does it stack up to the RTX 3080 and 3090? And how do they all compare against the previous generation of cards? Here we look at how they all perform in RealityCapture.
NVIDIA's GeForce RTX 30 Series has had a rolling release over the last several weeks, and now the RTX 3070 has joined the party. How does it stack up against its bigger siblings and the previous generation of GeForce and Titan cards? Let's take a look at how they all compare in Agisoft Metashape.
The RTX 3000 series cards are here, with NVIDIA boasting significant performance gains over the previous generation. With the RTX 3070, 3080, and 3090 now launched, we can find out if these performance gains will hold true in applications like Unreal Engine?
The RTX 3000 series cards are here, with NVIDIA boasting significant performance gains over the previous generation. While Photoshop does boast a number of effects that utilize the GPU, these effects tend to perform roughly the same independent of what GPU you use. Does this mean the new RTX 3070, 3080 and 3090 are not useful for Photoshop, or will they surprise us with higher performance?
DaVinci Resolve has long been known for how well it utilizes the power of your GPU, but will it benefit from the raw power of the new NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 8GB, RTX 3080 10GB or RTX 3090 24GB video cards?
Adobe has been focusing fairly heavily on GPU performance in the latest versions of Premiere Pro, adding more GPU accelerated effects as well as GPU-based hardware encoding. NVIDIA's new RTX 3070 8GB, 3080 10GB and RTX 3090 24GB cards are touted as having significant performance advantages over previous generations, but will this make any difference for the typical Premiere Pro user?
After Effects is primarily limited by the performance of your CPU, but recent improvements by Adobe has made the GPU increasingly important. With NVIDIA's new RTX 3070 8GB, 3080 10GB, and 3090 24GB video cards bringing significantly higher raw performance to the table, will this translate into improved performance in After Effects?
While applications like Lightroom Classic utilize the GPU to accelerate a number of tasks, investing in a high-end GPU generally doesn't net you much performance gain. With NVIDIA's new RTX 3070, 3080 and 3090 cards, will this continue to hold true, or is there a reason to invest in one of these new GPUs?
Adobe's Flash Player is dying and Microsoft has jumped on the bandwagon to eliminate it from our systems.
Posted in Featured Systems on 10/27/2020
Will Gibbons creates stunning product renderings and animations for innovative and quality physical products. Before launching Will Gibbons Design, he was traveling the world teaching designers how to render their products.
Posted in Featured Systems on 10/23/2020
Justin Lassen is a composer, producer, multi-instrumentalist, and remixer. He's worked with artists like Madonna, The Killers, Lady Gaga, Lenny Kravitz, and Nine Inch Nails. His dark, symphonic masterpiece, And Now We See But Through A Glass Darkly, has seen over 100 million downloads.