AMD Renoir Pro APUs spotted in the 3DMark database have a different naming scheme to what we expected. Based on the information from these listings, the Ryzen 7 Pro 4700G will be named Ryzen 7 Pro 4750G, the Ryzen 5 4400G will be called the Ryzen 5 Pro 4650G, and the Ryzen 3 Pro 4200G will be the Ryzen 3 4350G.
Not long ago, Igor’s Lab (via VideoCardz) shared the possible release date for the Ryzen 4000 “Renoir” APUs, scheduled for a “silent” launch on July 7th, and that there will be more SKUs than initially thought. Igor’s Lab also stated that these APUs may only be available for system integrators, which would be an unpleasant surprise for someone waiting for a new Ryzen processor with integrated graphics capabilities.
The new Ryzen Pro “Renoir” APUs includes the AMD Ryzen 7 Pro 4750G, the AMD Ryzen 7 Pro 4750GE, the AMD Ryzen 5 Pro 4650G, the AMD Ryzen 5 Pro 4650GE, the AMD Ryzen 3 Pro 4350G, the AMD Ryzen 3 Pro 4350GE, the AMD Ryzen 5 4600G, the AMD Ryzen 5 4600GE, the AMD Ryzen 3 4300G, and the AMD Ryzen 3 4300GE. The G models are expected to have a 65W TDP, while the GE chips should come with a 35W TDP.
Image Credit: @TUM_APISAK
To further solidify Igor’s claims, @TUM_APISAK shared some listings from the 3DMark database, showing the new Ryzen “Renoir” APUs and some of their technical details, such as core and thread count, GPU and CPU clock frequencies, and benchmark scores for 3DMark Time Spy. In the image above, you can see a comparison of the scores of each of the 65W TDP Ryzen Pro “Renoir” APUs.
Additionally, @_rogame Tweeted a comparison of the upcoming Ryzen 5 Pro 4650G, the Ryzen 3 3200G (overclocked) and the Ryzen 7 Pro 4750G. The overclocked Ryzen 3 3200G beat the Ryzen Pro 5 4650G across the board, except for the CPU score, but the Ryzen Pro 7 4750G proved marginally faster than the 3200G. Given how close the graphics scores are, the upcoming Ryzen Pro APUs are still expected to use integrated Vega graphics but with a different CU count.
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KitGuru says: Are you waiting for the Ryzen “Renoir” APUs? Do you think they will offer much performance improvement over the current-gen parts?