AMD's Threadripper Pro 3995WX barrels into the workstation market with 64 cores, 128 threads, eight memory channels, and class-leading performance.
AMD's Ryzen 7 5800X offers stellar performance, but its $449 price tag leaves it open to bruising competition from within the company's own Zen 3 product stack.
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?
We put AMD's 'OEM-only' Ryzen 7 Pro 4750G through the wringer to see how it performs in gaming and applications.
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.
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.
More cores, higher frequencies, and performance-boosting Solder TIM place the Core i9-9900K ahead of the pack. Just be prepared to pay for it.
The Ryzen 9 3950X brings 16 cores and 32 threads to the mainstream desktop at a comparatively good price point.
AMD's Ryzen 9 3900 looks to shake up the OEM pre-built desktop market with leading performance-per-watt.
Out of the box, the Ryzen 5 3600X is the best processor in its price range for gaming and productivity, marking a massive shift in the mid-range competitive landscape.
Intel's eight-core sixteen-thread Core i9-9900KF comes with disabled graphics but has a higher price tag than the full-featured Core i9-9900K.
Intel's Xeon W-3175X is a shot across AMD's bow, boasting tons of cores, lots of cache, and high clock rates. It's too bad that a sky-high price tag puts it out of reach for most enthusiasts.