AMD's non-X chips are often a better value than their X-emblazoned counterparts when you factor in overclocking. Does that hold true for the Ryzen 5 3600?
The Intel Core i9-10850K offers nearly identical performance to the expensive Core i9-10900K, but at a big discount.
AMD’s chiplet design on the Ryzen 3000 chips means technically, liquid coolers are sub-optimally placed. Der8auer fixes that.
We put AMD's 'OEM-only' Ryzen 7 Pro 4750G through the wringer to see how it performs in gaming and applications.
The Ryzen 9 3900XT, Ryzen 7 3800XT and Ryzen 5 3600XT land with underwhelming performance gains and a big price tag.
Intel's Core i7-10700K comes with eight cores, 16 threads, and a whole lot of overclocking headroom.
Intel's Core i5-10600K comes to market with excellent gaming performance at an ultra-reasonable price point.
Intel's Core i9-10900K cements itself as the fastest gaming processor on the planet, but that performance comes at a cost.
We take AMD's China-only Ryzen 3500X, AMD's lone Zen 2 processor without threading, for a spin through our test suite.
AMD's Threadripper 3990X sets a new performance bar courtesy of 64 cores and 128 threads packed into a single package.
AMD's Ryzen 5 3400G comes with four cores and eight threads paired with Radeon Vega graphics for a mere $150.
AMD's Threadripper 3970X and 3960X lands on the same day as Intel's Cascade Lake-X Core i9-10980XE. Let's put them to the test.
Intel's Core i3-9350K looks to shore up the company's defenses against the surging Ryzen processors, but doesn't quite pass the test.
For the enthusiasts among us who have some breathing room in their budgets, Core i7-9700K is a much smarter choice for gaming than the pricey Core i9-9900K.
Intel's Core i5-9400 and -9400F CPUs, armed with with six cores and six threads, come to defend the company's gaming dominance in the mid-range market.
AMD's Ryzen 3000 series promises more performance and value via the benefits of the 7nm process and Zen 2 microarchitecture.