Earlier this year AMD introduced Ryzen 5000 Mobile chips based on “Cezanne” architecture featuring AMD Zen 3 CPU cores. Now it looks like Cezanne is coming to desktops.

AMD hasn’t officially announced the new chips yet, but leaked details give us a pretty good idea of what to expect.

As spotted by @momomo_us, there are multiple pages on HP’s international websites mentioning the new Ryzen 5000G Cezanne chips. I suspect some of those links to disappear, but for now it seems pretty clear that AMD’s new desktop processor lineup will include these three models:

ModelCores/ThreadsBase FreqMax FreqL3 cacheTDP
Ryzen 7 5700G8/163.8 GHz4.6 GHz16MB65W
Ryzen 5 5600G6/123.9 GHz4.4 GHz16MB65W
Ryzen 3 5300G4/84 GHz4.2 GHz8MB65W

These new chips all feature the same Radeon Vega graphics as their Ryzen 4000G predecessors, but the new models have twice as much L3 cache and higher base and boost CPU frequencies. More importantly, thanks to their new Zen 3 CPU cores, they should bring a boost in IPC (instructions per cycle), which means that even running at the same speed, they should be about 19-percent faster than previous-gen chips.

Able to consume up to 65 watts, they should also be able to outperform their laptop counterparts like the 15-watt Ryzen 5000U and 45-watt Ryzen 5000H series processors, while still offering a more energy-efficient design than AMD’s Ryzen 5000 “Vermeer” desktop chips which also use Zen 3 CPU cores, but which have TDPs up to 105 watts and which do not include integrated graphics.

It’s unclear if you’ll actually be able to buy a standalone Ryzen 5000G chip or if you’ll have to buy a pre-built desktop computer in order to get your hands on one. AMD’s Ryzen 4000G chips are only available to OEMs and not sold to end users. There’s always a chance AMD could decide to do things differently this year, but since our only solid information about the new chips at this point comes from HP (which sells pre-built systems but not standalone chips or motherboards), all we know so far is that you’ll be able to buy an HP desktop with a Cezanne processor at some point.

via Tom’s Hardware

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  1. If they do not sell the 5700G, I buy the 3700X. Any 65W 8-cores CPU will do. AMD only hurts itself by not selling to everybody.

    1. It would be a much bigger market if you didn’t have to acquire these APUs in overpriced OEM mini-towers or on the gray market from Taiwan or China.

      1. Completely agree AMS, the first series(Ryzen 3 2200G/Ryzen 5 2400G) was very popular in the retail market, I can’t personally understand why they wouldn’t continue selling these to the public at large. Doesn’t make sense…

        As far as who buys these? I buy these “chips” and ONLY these chips for my office and home use. I really have zero interest in any other type of system…so, to me this is real important.

        Best,

        Steven

        1. Yep, I have a 2400G in an ASRock A300W and I’ve been very happy with it. I was wanting to upgrade to the 4750G but all I could find were overpriced gray market ones from shady sellers. I’m not sure that the A300W will get Cezanne support since the X300 came out. Given the fact that people were paying $450 for a 4750G, I’d say there is definitely enough demand.

        2. Compared to 5600x, 5600g has half the L3 (16MB vs 32MB) and doesn’t have enough gpu to do gaming. Why not buy a laptop chipset box? It’s smaller, quieter uses much less electricity and generally the same performance and also can’t run games.