|On-board graphics adapter||no|
|Thermal specification||203.0 °F|
|Clock speed||3.5 GHz|
|Max turbo speed||3.7 GHz|
|Number of cores||4|
|Number of threads||4|
|Thermal Design Power (TDP)||65.0 W|
|Processor lithography||0.0 in|
|Memory clock speeds supported by processor||2666.0 MHz|
|Memory types supported by processor||DDR4 SDRAM|
The value processor king
Fresh from the introduction of Ryzen 7 and Ryzen 5, AMD is ready to battle Core i3 and Pentium with its Ryzen 3 1300X and 1200 processors.
In an all new first, entry levels processors are going quad-core. AMD is at it again with their Ryzen 3 series processors, in this review we test their Ryzen 3 1200 and 1300X. That means you can gain ... Introduction
The AMD Ryzen 3 1300X, which is priced at $129, comes with a 3.4 GHz base clock and 3.7 GHz Boost. It offers four real cores that manage to beat the dual-core Intel Core i3-7300 with HyperThreading, which is significantly more expensive at the same time.
The $129 Ryzen 3 is a fine fit for gamers, with four cores near the price of a dual-core Intel Core i3. For editing video or other CPU-intensive tasks, though, AMD's Ryzen 5 chips are tough to ignore, starting at just $30 more.
Another month, another Ryzen to screw with Intel.
The Ryzen 3 processors complete the red team’s inaugural AMD Ryzen CPU lineup, giving us something fresh in the budget sector for the first time in ages. This $129 (£125) Ryzen 3 1300X chip is the top-dog, the head honcho, the numero uno at this end of AMD’s range, and, quite possibly, the best
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