Intel’s 12th Gen Core desktop processors launched toward the end of 2021, as did Windows 11, making this a great time to do a roundup looking at CPU performance in Pix4D across a wide range of different processor lines. How does Intel’s new Core i9 12900K stack up against AMD’s Ryzen 5000 Series, Threadripper, and Threadripper Pro chips – as well as Intel’s own 11th Gen Core, Xeon W, and Core X Series?
What are the best specifications for a Pix4D photogrammetry workstation at the end of 2020 and going into the start of a new year?
AMD’s new Ryzen 5000 Series processors are here, with significant improvements including an advertised 19% improvement in IPC (instructions per clock). This should result in large performance gains across the board, but exactly how well do these CPUs perform in the real world?
AMD’s Ryzen 5000 Series processors have launched, with their updated Zen 3 microarchitecture bringing substantial performance improvements over the previous generation. How does this update impact processing times in Pix4D, and how do the new CPUs it stack up against other AMD and Intel models?
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 GeForce RTX 30 Series cards are here, with NVIDIA boasting significant performance gains over the previous generation. The RTX 3080 launched last week, and now with the RTX 3090 released today we can compare these models to each other as well as the older 20 Series find out how large those gains are in photogrammetry applications like Pix4D.
The RTX 3000 series cards are here, with NVIDIA boasting significant performance gains over the previous generation. With the RTX 3080 now launched, we can find out how large those gains are in photogrammetry applications like Pix4D.
AMD and Intel have both released small revisions to their latest-gen consumer CPU lines, in the form of the Ryzen XT models and Core i9 10850K. On paper these appear to be identical to current products except for very slight adjustments in clock speed, but how do they stack up in real-world photogrammetry applications?
We’ve observed that some photogrammetry applications seem to perform better with lower core count processors, so we wanted to look at whether Hyperthreading and Simultaneous Multithreading could be negatively impacting performance in these programs. Next up is Pix4Dmapper.
A short article covering some of the best computer system configurations for photogrammetry in Pix4D.