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AMD YD190XA8AEWOF Ryzen Threadripper 1900X (8-core/16-thread) Desktop Processor
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- Incredible 8 Cores and 16 threads of processing power
- 4.0 GHz Precision Boost (up to 4.2 GHz with XFR)
- 20MB of Cache Memory
- 64 PCIe Gen3 lanes
- Quad channel DDR4
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|Sold By||Bleepbox US||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|CPU Model||Ryzen Threadripper 1900X||AMD Ryzen 7||Ryzen 5 2600||Ryzen 9 3900X||Ryzen 5 2600|
|CPU Model Manufacturer||AMD||AMD||AMD||AMD||AMD|
|CPU Socket||Socket TR4||Socket AM4||Socket AM4||Socket AM4||Socket AM4|
|CPU Speed||4 GHz||4.4 GHz||4.2 GHz||4.6 GHz||3.9 GHz|
|Item Dimensions||3.10 x 2.20 x 0.30 inches||1.57 x 1.57 x 0.24 inches||1.57 x 1.57 x 0.24 inches||1.57 x 1.57 x 0.24 inches||1.60 x 1.60 x 0.30 inches|
|Item Weight||1.90 lbs||1.40 lbs||1.60 ounces||1.60 ounces||1.00 lbs|
|Wattage||180||65 watts||65 watts||105 watts||65 watts|
Specifications Mfr Part Number: YD190XA8AEWOF model: AMD Ryzen Threadripper 1900x Core count: 8 thread count: 16 Frequency: 3.8 GHz max Turbo Frequency: 4.0 GHz l1 cache: 768 KB l2 cache: 4 MB l3 cache: 16 MB unlocked: Yes CMOS technology: 14nm package: STR4 PCI Express version: PCIe 3.0 default TDP/ TDP: 180 W memory: Max speed: 2667MHz interface: DDR4 channels: 4 S supported technologies: AMD SenseMI technology AMD Ryzen VR Ready premium virtualization AES Avx2 Fma4 XFR (extended frequency range).
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I had never built a water cooled rig before, but it was pretty straightforward. I used an all in one NZXT Kraken X52 and it works fine.
For the motherboard, I used a ASRock X399 Professional Gaming board, populated it with 64 GB in four 16 GB DDR4 2400 ECC Kingston Valueram. I like the fact that AMD allows this "consumer" CPU the ability to use ECC RAM, unlike Intel which now requires the use of the "server" chips if you want to use ECC.
The only integration glitch I had was installing Windows 10 - I had to disable the IOMMU option in the BIOS (I think it was buried in the Northbridge or Southbridge sub menu).
I would highly recommend this CPU to anyone who needs lots of cores for 3D/DCC or other applications that will benefit from having 32 threads.
It's MASSIVE! and when you first hold it the thing youll notice is the weight - its HEAVY. What a beast of a CPU. ALWAYS REMEMBER TO GET THOSE BIOS UPDATES FOR x399!!!! Especially if your using the Gigabyte.
What can I say I love it, it's fast and if you like video editing your in for a TREAT! Adobe needs to get After Effects/PremierePro updated since it can only use 18 cores but Im seeing software get updated to take advantage of Ryzen so fast.
Overclocking is fine and all but unless you NEED to, I wouldn't OC right off the bat. Im cooling mine with the Fractal Design S36 and when Im transcoding videos in handbrake I average around 63.5c and thats with stock thermal paste. Im waiting for my new PC case to put arctic silver on. Some idoits say Threadripper runs hot - complete BS! Its thermal shut off diode is at 115c! Its rated to run 68c 24/7 - so yeah stock its cool. Idle temps right now for me are 32c. using HWinfo64 I can see my entire mobo is using 120 watts idle and with a full workload averages about 350 watts not counting GPU's. I have it on an Corsair RM850 and its powering the CPU fine (even when I did OC for some testing).
Dont let it sit in your case with a slow SSD SATA hard drive - give this hungry mother what it wants - a full blown PCIe x4 m.2 drive! Its just begging for one and most of the motherboards can feed it up to 3 of these with native ports! FYI AMD just released full m.2 nvme RAID support driver (which is a bit psychotic) but I guess if you need 20GBps read/write hard drive speed - have fun! Intel is BLOCKING this on their non Xeon boards...
Conclusion - Im an intel guy and Im having a BLAST with the Threadripper. Its exotic and different in a way I like. Im not a guy who like the status quota - I like things free and open for me to have my way with and AMD has given me just that! No more restrictions and BIG BROTHER saying what I can and cant do. This firecracker is lit and ready to explode.
Top international reviews
The Threadripper was literally unleashed into the earth by AMD to rip into the devastating workloads using an army of threads and cores!
This CPU is packed with 16 cores and 32 threads! With huge caches: Level 1: 1.5MB, Level 2: 8MB, Level 3: 32mb (Total 40MB)! As well as quad channel ram support future proofed with a total of 1TB RAM support for the future! 64 PCI-E Lanes is also included on this beast allowing all those multi graphic card configurations and M.2 SSDs!!!
The processor is also manufactured on 14nm, has a base clock of 3.4GHz and turbos to 4GHz! with decent power consumtion rates as well (max 180w TDP).
The TR4 platform never cease to amaze me. Performance prevails in everything i throw at it.
To give you a rough idea of what you can do with this monster cpu, I was using MovAvi to render a few driving videos, I noticed the 1950x was only using 6 of my 16 cores to do so... during this time on my main screen I was gaming on Overwatch. No FPS dips what so ever. When the video finished rendering, I didn't even notice because it PC was so damn smooth! unlike my FX 8350 which can just barely manage streaming whilst gaming.
In my build, I am using a custom EK based water loop for the TR4 stocket to cool this monster. (360mm thick rad, full nickel block)
It does a great job of almost matching room temperature! Idle: 27-29c, GTA V: 32-41(max), Overwatch: 44c(max), Prime95: 51c (10 minutes).
I read that the thermal limit is a staggering 95c!!! so you can definitely do a beastly overclock on this monster!!! The amount of headroom is ridiculous! For personal reasons I believe you shouldn't allow this CPU to go beyond 80c.
A fellow amazon reviewer friend of mine: Canopus72. Is using a huge Noctua aircooler for his CPU so Aircooling is actually possible. However, I personally recommend you take AIO at the very minimum if you care about pro longevity.
[31/10/2018] Testing workload capacity
Closing in 10 months down the line, I've made some adjustments to the rig. Updated GPU of a Vega 64 and added it to the custom loop.
I found running a very multi core processor demanding game; Assassin's Creed Odyssey. Proved to be quite an example in gaming scenarios utilising all 16 cores. I ran the game at 2k max settings. Whilst on the ingame menu and moving around the openworld, I've noticed a consistent 10fps drop average whilst playing the game and streaming (in 720p) it to friends via Discord. I also noticed large 6-8 thread demands whilst trying to stream/watch a video in 4k on my second monitor whilst playing Assassin's Creed on the main screen. Trying to seek through the video caused minor 2-3 seconds delays in the video before it loaded (M.2 PCI-E SSD / 2k read speed was used). Which also correlated to 1-2 second drops of FPS in Assassin's Creed.
Although it showed signs of performance loss, I found the Threadripper handles literally any thread demanding tasks at hand.
In conclusion to workload capacity, I would say its safe to use as your multi purpose machine! An example would be, whilst being your daily every day computer, you can run/host a Plex server, Minecraft server, Fileshare and still be able to do all this whilst gaming and streaming. It's definitely very competitive and saves you having multiple desktops to use as dedicated servers.
On the otherhand, if you plan to do all of this whilst doing some photo/video editing or programming. I advise you to take a look at the newly released successor to this processor; the Threadripper 2990WX featuring 32 cores and 64 threads!
The 1950x also achieved as CPU passmark of: 22112! which puts it as rank 16th out of all the best CPUs out there. On Userbenchmark its ranked 7th on the fastest CPU ranking.
Just a warning for those who don't already know, the CPU box is absolutely huge! comes with a universal AIO cooling adapter bracket and a tork based screwdriver for you to tighten down the CPU all of which feel high quality! However, it does not include a cooler! (as most enthusiast grade CPUs)
Absolute bargain for those looking into high end computing performance, the Intel equivalent which is in the same price range only has 10 Cores!
Not straightforward to unpack. It wasn't obvious to me that the unpack instructions would be on the inside of the tear off strip to open the pack.
I had to google how to get into the box, but at least you know your CPU is well protected. I would recommend people google the videos on how to get the CPU out of the box and how to fit the CPU as it's very different to everything else I've ever done. I've been building PCs since the mid 1980s, have probably built about a thousand over the years and this took me a while to work through. It's not complicated, just different to what you know or are used to. Good fun if you're a PC enthusiast like me and I assume you are if buying one of these bad boys. The screw frame for fitting a cooler to the mobo came in the box and you need to replace the default. I used a basic EVGA water cooler that fits all CPUs and it works well with the supplied frame; there doesn't seem to be a lot of choice for AM4 CPU coolers otherwise.
Take your time and if you get stuck refer back to the online tutorials.
New PC now running super quiet and smooth.
Ho scelto il 1900X perché dovendo creare una workstation da zero ho deciso di partire col modello base, avendo poi la possibilità in futuro di effettuare un possibile upgrade fino al 2990WX, quando il prezzo subirà una flessione, grazie al chipset X399 compatibile.
Oltre a questo il numero di linee PCI-E è enormemente più alto rispeto ad un 2700X, di conseguenza la scelta è stata obbligata.
Per hardware di questo tipo in ogni caso consiglio di cercare recensioni dedicate che confrontano diverse tipologie e danno un'opinione a riguardo, posso dire comunque che le prestazioni in render sono spettacolari anche già così, oltre al fatto che dal vivo è veramente impressionante per la grandezza e il peso.
Le temperature, grazie ad un Noctua NH-U14S TR4-SP3 con doppia ventola (una aggiunta da me come quella già inclusa), rimangono sempre stabili senza fenomeni anomali (come case ho un Phanteks P400).
Die stylische Verpackung/Box, in der die Threadripper CPUs der 1. Generation (19**X) verkauft werden, ist zugegeben tatsächlich etwas übertrieben. Eingebaut habe ich den 1920X in einem Asus ROG STRIX x399-E Gaming Mainboard mit dem eigentlich laut QVL-Liste nicht unterstützten G.Skill 64GB Memory Kit F4-3600C17Q-64GTZSW.
Abhängig vom Preisunterschied sollte man diese 1920X CPU dem Threadripper 12-Kerner der 2. Generation 2920X vorziehen (ähnliches gilt auch für die Threadripper 16-Kerner 1950x vs. 2950X). Die Verbesserungen sind meiner Meinung nach einen erheblichen Mehrpreis nicht wert:
-----> Unterstützung von 266MHz höherer RAM-Geschwindigkeit (2933MHz vs. 2667MHz => Speicherbandbreite 93.8GByte/s vs. 85.3GByte/s) ; Mein Speicherkit läuft auch jetzt schon stabil bei 3266MHZ mit der Default Speicherspannung. Mit dem 2920X könnte ich also vielleicht den Speichertakt noch etwas erhöhen
-----> kleinere Halbleiter-Größe (Fertigung der neuen CPU erfolgt in 12nm vs. 14nm) ; Es ist also ein energieeffizienterer Betrieb möglich (weniger Hitze, höhere Frequenz)
-----> 300MHz höhere Turbo-Taktrate (4.3GHz vs. 4.0GHz)
-----> CPU-Features verbessert (XFR2=eXtended Frequency Range 2, Precision Boost 2 vs. XFR, Precision Boost) ; exellente Infos hierzu kann man finden auf der Webseite GamersNexus --> googeln "Explaining AMD Ryzen Precision Boost Overdrive (PBO)"
Auch wenn es nicht der Haupteinsatzzweck der CPU ist, sind die Threadripper-CPUs natürlich auch für Spiele geeignet - man muss nur wissen, dass mehr CPU-Kerne auch weniger CPU-(Basis-)Takt bedeutet, um die CPU-Temperatur im grünen Bereich zu halten. So liegt der Basistakt bei der kleinsten CPU und 8-Kerner 1900X bei 3.8 GHZ und beim 32-Kerner 2990WX bei 3.0 GHZ (beim 1920X hier bei 3.5GHz). Deshalb sollte man für Games die Nutzung des AMD-Tools 'AMD Ryzen Master' in Betracht ziehen. Dieses bringt im Game-Mode Vorteile u.a. bei der Speicherperformance, da man CPU-Kerne temporär deaktivieren und den Rest dann höher takten kann. Idealerweise sollte man fürs Spielen momentan alle bis auf 8 Kerne einer Threadripper-CPU deaktivieren - allerdings bin ich sicher, dass in Zukunft Spiele von immer mehr CPU-Kernen profitieren werden.
Übrigens, wenn man nicht gerade an ein altes Threadripper x399 Mainboard mit Foxconn Sockel gerät, muss man sich keine Sorgen um den Einbau machen. Bei Mainboards diverser Hersteller gab es zumindest anfangs Probleme mit fehlerhaften Foxconn-Sockeln. Da die Schrauben wohl zu kurz waren, musste erheblicher Druck auf diese ausgeübt werden, um die CPU korrekt im Mainboard zu befestigen. Mit Hilfe des mit der CPU gelieferten orangenen Drehmoment-Kreuzschlitzschraubenziehers (siehe Foto) verlief die Montage bei mir problemlos - mein Mainboard hat einen Lotes Sockel. Man muss nach Einsetzen der CPU einfach solange die 3 Schrauben in der vorgegebenen Reihenfolge festziehen, bis das Werkzeug im wahrsten Sinne des Wortes durchdreht. Ein zu festes Anziehen der Schrauben ist deswegen nicht möglich. Auf YouTube gibt es von AMD auch ein erklärendes Video zum Einbau der Threadripper CPUs.
Specs Threadripper 1920X vs. Ryzen 3900X (/ Ryzen 3950X):
Sockel: TR4 vs. AM4
Chipsatz: X399 vs. B350, B450, B550, X370, X470, X570
Kerne, Threads: 12, 24 vs. 12, 24 / 16, 32
Basistakt,Turbotakt: 3.5GHz, 4.0GHz vs. 3.8GHz, 4.6GHz / 3.5GHz, 4.7GHz
TDP (Thermal Design Power): 180W vs. 125W
Max Temp: 68°C vs. 95°C / ?
L2-Cache: 6MB (12 x 512kB) vs. 6MB (12 x 512kB) / 8MB (16 x 512kB)
L3-Cache: 32MB (4 x 8MB) vs. 64MB (4 x 16MB)
Speichercontroller: Quad Channel PC4-21300U (DDR4-2666) vs. Dual Channel PC4-25600U (DDR4-3200)
Fertigung: 14nm vs. 7nm
PCIe-Lanes: 64*PCIe 3.0 vs. 24*PCIe 4.0
Speicher max.: 128GB vs. 128GB
Multiplikator frei wählbar: ja vs. ja
CPU-Features: ECC-Unterstützung, Turbo Core 3.0, Precision Boost, Precision Boost Overdrive, XFR, SMT, VT-Vi, X86-64, AMD-V, AVX, AVX2, AES (2x FMA), NX-Bit, EVP vs. ECC-Unterstützung, Turbo Core 3.0, Precision Boost 2, Precision Boost Overdrive (PBO), Auto Overclocking (AOC), SMT, VT-Vi, X86-64, AMD-V, AVX, AVX2, AES (2x FMA), NX-Bit, EVP, PCIe 4.0 (nur X570)
Runs 67c on a old 360mm AIO after heavy encoding workloads. Very cool.
Just remember to set it to NUMA mode, many apps and games dont seem to run so well with UMA mode, probably due to the varying latencies.