Skip navigation

Gaming

1 Post authored by: amd.corporate Employee

In February 2017, AMD once more stepped into the gaming arena with its “Zen”-based AMD Ryzen 7 1800X processor in a multi-year journey to reclaim a spot at the top of the gaming CPU charts. Match by match, year by year, AMD has systematically climbed to the top of the rankings and today trades blows for the “gold medal” with the 3rd Gen AMD Ryzen processors. The third-party awards are clear: Ryzen is gaming.

 

In 2019, AMD thoughtfully entered another gaming arena. One that demands high performance computing, but with stealth power efficiencies: the Notebook Gaming Market. 2019 was a very good year for us in this market, winning some key strategic opportunities, but we intentionally played it slow. “Take your time to get it right,” we said. Ultimately, our expectation in this market was to bring desktop-level performance into the notebook form factor. Users, we think, wanted us to replay the desktop story and reset the gaming notebook market with an all new level of performance and technology. That was a feat that could not be accomplished with the existing technology … until now.

 

At CES we introduced our brand new AMD Ryzen 4000 H-Series Mobile Processors, the world’s first 7nm x86 mobile gaming processors, headlined by the Ryzen 7 4800H with 8 cores and 16 threads. We learned from our ascent in the desktop gaming arena, and architected from the ground up, a processor that delivers on our ambition to bring desktop gaming performance to a notebook form factor.

 

 

 

We believe that the Ryzen 7 4800H is one of the best gaming notebook processors today beating the i9-9880H in 3DMark Fire Strike Physics (a proxy for how the CPU impacts gaming performance)[1] and content creation applications like Cinebench R20 nT[2].  As great as that is, however, we aren’t stopping there. Enthusiast gamers demand more. And that drives those of us at AMD to push harder so we can deliver on that demand.

 

With that innovation mind set, we are proud to announce today the introduction of our AMD Ryzen 9 4900H mobile gaming processor.

 


 

The Ryzen 9 4900H pulls out all the stops for gaming notebooks: up to a 4.4GHz boost clock[3], a high 3.3GHz base clock[4], 8 cores and 16 threads, 45W TDP, and fantastic 7nm power efficiency to make the world’s best gaming notebooks thinner and lighter—as they should be.  

 

 

Cautionary Statement

This blog contains forward-looking statements concerning Advanced Micro Devices, Inc. (AMD) including, but not limited to, the features, functionality, expectations, benefits, timing and availability of the AMD Ryzen 9 4900H processor, which are made pursuant to the Safe Harbor provisions of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Forward-looking statements are commonly identified by words such as "would," "may," "expects," "believes," "plans," "intends," "projects" and other terms with similar meaning. Investors are cautioned that the forward-looking statements in this blog are based on current beliefs, assumptions and expectations, speak only as of the date of this blog and involve risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from current expectations. Such statements are subject to certain known and unknown risks and uncertainties, many of which are difficult to predict and generally beyond AMD's control, that could cause actual results and other future events to differ materially from those expressed in, or implied or projected by, the forward-looking information and statements. Investors are urged to review in detail the risks and uncertainties in AMD's Securities and Exchange Commission filings, including but not limited to AMD's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 28, 2019.

 

[1] Testing by AMD Performance Labs as of 12/09/2019 utilizing an AMD Ryzen 4800H reference system and an ASUS Zephyrus M GU502GV system with Intel Core i7-9750H processor in 3DMark FireStrikePhysics. Results may vary. 3DMark is a registered trademark of Futuremark Corporation. RM3H-9  

[2] Testing by AMD Performance Labs as of 12/09/2019 utilizing an AMD Ryzen 4800H reference system and an ASUS Zephyrus M GU502GV system with Intel Core i7-9750H processor in CinebenchR20 nT. Results may vary. RM3H-8

[3] Max boost for AMD Ryzen and Athlon processors is the maximum frequency achievable by a single core on the processor running a bursty single-threaded workload. Max boost will vary based on several factors, including, but not limited to: thermal paste; system cooling; motherboard design and BIOS; the latest AMD chipset driver; and the latest OS updates. GD-150

[4] Base frequency is the approximate processor clock speed of a typical workload running at the processor’s standard TDP. GD-166.

Filter Blog

By date: By tag: