AMD is finally offering a follow-up to its 4000G-series APUs, and it appears to be a welcome upgrade – especially if you can’t wait for the lack of a GPU before purchasing a PC. Company new Raijen 5000G The series CPU has built the current generation of Gen3 processing power with Vega 8 integrated graphics, giving you decent (though certainly not edged) GPU performance without having to buy a dedicated video card.
The initial lineup is divided into four-core Ryzen 3 chips, six-core Ryzen 5 models, and eight-core Ryzen 7 parts. The entry Ryzen 3 5300G (4GHz base clock at 65W TDP) and low power 5300GE (3.6GHz base at 35W) CPU is clearly aimed at no-frills computer buyers. Sweet spots appear to be high-end models. 3.4GHz 5600GE, 3.9GHz 5600G, 3.2GHz 5700GE and 3.8GHz 5700G should be fast enough for 3D games that are not very intensive, such as Overwatch And Quietness.
Before you ask: Yes, AMD is claiming some big performances. It says that the 5700G is 35 to 80 percent faster on average than Intel’s Core i7-10700 in creativity, productivity, and benchmark apps. There is also a night-day difference for games. AMD is claiming a truly playable frame rate (which is above 30FPS), including conflicts on Core i7 Assassin’s Creed Odyssey, Civilization VI And Metro Exodus. The company has no doubt that the software leveled the new riffs, but tests are worth noting if gaming is an important consideration.
You have to be content with purchasing the Ryzen 5000G series as part of a pre-built system in the first weeks after launch. However, AMD said they would be available separately for home-built PCs “later this year.” Either way, they can be extremely useful to ride gamers – you can now buy a Raizen-powered system and start playing while waiting for your Dream GPU to become available.