AMD has officially released the performance of the Ryzen 4000H series of games, 7nm process, Zen2 architecture, but the current first test is the Ryzen 7 4800H, and on top of it there is a more advanced Ryzen 9 series. The Ryzen 9 4000H series includes the Ryzen 9 4900H, Ryzen 9 4900HS models, all 8 core 16 threads, integrated Vega 8 GPU, 512 stream processors, the difference is that the former thermal design power consumption 45W, frequency 3.3-4.4GHz, while the latter control at 35W, the latter control at 35W, 3.0-4.3GHz.
The performance of the Ryzen 7 4800H has surpassed the same 8 core 16 thread, 45W thermal design power consumption of Intel game flagship Core i9-9980HK, and even very close to the desktop-level mainstream flagship Core i9-9900HK.
The Ryzen 9 4900H series is naturally more aggressive. Hardware Unboxed tested a Ryzen 9 4900HS and compared it to the Core i9-9880H, which is also an 8-core 16-thread, with a main frequency of 2.3-4.8GHz and a thermal design power consumption of 45W.
Of the 20 test slots, Ryzen 9 4900HS leads by 15, and the advantage is significant, with four outofings of more than 30%, of which 7-Zip decompression scores are up to 35.7% (oddly behind 8.5%), CineBench R20/R15 threads lead by 35.3%, 34.0%, and Blender is 33.5% ahead.
There are also four between 20-30 percent lead, three between 10 and 20 percent, cineBench R20/R15 single-threaded results are 1.2 percent and 0.9 percent, respectively, while the five projects behind are up to 12 percent.
That’s not all that’s over, and Hareware Unboxed also raised the thermal design power consumption of the Core i9-9880H to the limit of 90W, to the same 35W as the Ryzen 9 4900HS, with even more eye-popping results.
Facing the Core i9-9880H, the Ryzen 9 4900HS remained undaunted, with cineBench R20 and R15 multithreads still leading by 11.9%, 14.9%, and 7-Zip decompression by 22.7%, respectively.
As for 35W, not to mention.
If it’s the Ryzen 9 4900H, the contrast is certainly even more striking.