AMD’s new Ryzen 3rd generation processors feature both an increase in core count and per-core performance, both of which directly improve rendering speeds in V-Ray Next. In this article we will take a look at how they stack up to other AMD and Intel processors in this application, both in the pure CPU and GPU+CPU render pipelines.
After Effects traditionally likes lower core count CPUs that run at a high frequency, but although AMD’s new Ryzen 3rd generation processors have an increase in core count, they are also much better at lightly threaded workflows than the previous generation. But exactly how much of a difference will this make in After Effects compared to the AMD Threadripper, Intel 9th Gen, and Intel X-series CPUs?
AMD’s new Ryzen 3rd generation processors have arrived and shaken up the dynamic between Intel and AMD in many workloads. But how well do they handle heavy Photoshop workloads compared to the AMD Threadripper, Intel 9th Gen, and Intel X-series CPUs?
AMD launched their third generation of mainstream Ryzen processors today, but we were only provided with the low-end Ryzen 5 3600 ahead of time. We have ordered the Ryzen 7 3800X and Ryzen 9 3900X, and should be testing them soon, but until then we can at least look at how the overall architecture is doing with the example we do have.
AMD’s new Ryzen 3rd generation CPUs just launched with terrific performance improvements across the board. While we don’t have the full lineup tested just yet, we wanted to give a first look at what we are seeing in Premiere Pro, After Effects, DaVinci Resolve, and other applications commonly used in video editing.