Unreleased 65W AMD Ryzen 9 3900X Processor Gets Tested And Tops World Record For Speed

Unreleased 65W AMD Ryzen 9 3900X Processor Gets Tested And Tops World Record For Speed
Credit: Paul's Hardware via YouTube

Processor designers and manufacturing giant AMD still have unreleased chips that might make it to the best of gaming hardware available. The Ryzen 9 3900X features 12 cores and includes 24 threads that are setting an all-time record for the gaming platform. It also provides a 105W TDP capacity, outshining some of the best processors to be released.

Though not one of its kind, AMD still has a bag of unreleased Ryzen 3000s chips under their belt. And the first clues to their next-gen 12-core 24-core microprocessor comes from the company’s introduction of the Ryzen 9 3900 PRO Series.

Tech insiders know that there is a consumer version with the exact specifications of the PRO model, and it’s not long before it becomes available to the market. There is also a power-version of the 3900X but only with only a 65W TDP. The processor can achieve this by running with a lower base and speed boost.

The processor is fully unlocked, which means it includes an overclocking menu. It also has similar cache capacity and ranking as its more prominent and much faster family, the 3900X. Given that the non-X variant is not as powerful as the previous model. It is also expected that it would clock lower than the “X” model.

The recent test confirms its capacity where the chip is reported to clock-in using its BIOS setting and just after the CMOS clears with a fair to low base of 3.1GHz. This does not compare to the 3900X model, which has a higher clock speed of 3.8GHz.

The clock frequency of every Ryzen model is a hot topic in the tech industry because the company has been known to rival Invidia with new microprocessor speeds. Once the booting process has reached the OS, the speed variance significantly differs from 3.1GHz to 4.35GHz. This happens when the cores fluctuate and during the desktops boost activity.

When subjected to heavy load, a range between 3.95GHz to at least 4.05GHz clock speed is achieved. This was identified from the Cinebench R20 benchmark process. Power consumption for the processor also reached over 160W when the system is running.
With the use of a fixed frequency and including manual overclocking, the Ryzen 9 3900 was able to dial 1.375 vCore. It was also able to gather a stability unit in all its locked cores of around 4.35GHz static units