AMD's hotly anticipated Ryzen processors have finally dropped, and gamers and enthusiasts finally have an option other than Intel when it comes to selecting a CPU for their next rig. After all the hype, how does AMD's Zen microarchitecture hold up to Intel's recent Kaby Lake launch in the real world?
It's an exciting time to be AMD. Virtual reality continues to go from strength to strength, and the company is poised to release its next-generation Ryzen CPU and Vega GPU in the coming months. We speak to David Bennett, Corporate VP at AMD, about ongoing developments in this burgeoning space.
It's official, AMD's next-generation Zen CPU (formerly known as Summit Ridge) will now be known as Ryzen. We've got the drop on some frequency specs inside as well as a new set of sensing and adaptive technologies called SenseMI.
AMD today announced the launch of the next major release of its graphics driver, dubbed the Crimson ReLive Edition. The new update brings several new features to the table, and a bunch of other optimizations and fixes to improve the overall user experience.
Is your PC ready for the HTC Vive? Futuremark's new VRMark benchmark provides a quick way to find out. Here's a look at the comparative performance figures served up by AMD's and NVIDIA's latest offerings!
AMD's Zen chips aren't slated to reach mass availability till the early part of 2017, but the company is already at the gates with fresh details about its new architecture. Will Zen be the chip to make AMD a real player in the high-end CPU market again?