Page 1:Step By Step: AMD's Athlon 64 X2 Progress Analyzed
Page 2:What's A Stepping?
Page 3:Athlon 64 X2 5000 Steppings
Page 4:90 nm Windsor F3: ADO5000IAA5/6CZ
Page 5:65 nm Brisbane G1: ADO5000IAA5DD
Page 6:65 nm Brisbane G2: ADO5000IAA5DO
Page 7:Test System
Page 8:Benchmarks And Settings
Page 9:Performance Benchmark Results
Page 10:Audio/Video Benchmarks
Page 11:Application Benchmarks
Page 12:Synthetic Benchmarks
Page 13:Windows Vista Performance Index
Windows Vista Performance Index
Power Consumption Measurements
Since AMD's SOI process is already excellent when it comes to low leakage and low idle power requirements, the improvements from 90 nm to 65 nm were not significant. We found a two Watt potential savings in idle power when moving to the latest versions.
The power consumption measurements under load revealed a significant fact: The first 90-nm Windsor core using the F2 core requires clearly more power than any other stepping. It's also clear that the 65-nm process isn't more efficient at high loads.
- Step By Step: AMD's Athlon 64 X2 Progress Analyzed
- What's A Stepping?
- Athlon 64 X2 5000 Steppings
- 90 nm Windsor F3: ADO5000IAA5/6CZ
- 65 nm Brisbane G1: ADO5000IAA5DD
- 65 nm Brisbane G2: ADO5000IAA5DO
- Test System
- Benchmarks And Settings
- Performance Benchmark Results
- Audio/Video Benchmarks
- Application Benchmarks
- Synthetic Benchmarks
- Windows Vista Performance Index