The product I would like to introduce today is AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer).
It is a product that has a name in the 5000th generation while it is the 4th generation because some naming is mixed in the middle.
Already, the base has become quite popular with users who want to decorate a powerful gaming PC based on the 5600X in 2020. After that, following the 5600G with integrated graphics, AMD Ryzen 5-4th generation 5600 (vermeer) with new technology applied instead of missing integrated graphics this time.
Users who want a high-clock-based gaming PC should choose the 5600X series, and for office users who want a low-power system with general usability, the 5600G, and a lower price compared to 5600X, excellent basic performance, and in addition to PCIe 4.0-based AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer) is a product for users who want fast storage support.
Similar overlapping areas exist, but each CPU is digesting its own specialized area, so Ryzen’s counterattack through various lineups is continuing.
The main features of AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer) products are:
First, it provides high single/multi performance through ultra-precision 7nm process.
Second, it provides a lot of resources of 6 cores and 12 threads, providing the best performance, especially for users who do a lot of CPU multi-tasking.
Lastly, the product we will be testing today is a PC system equipped with AMD Ryzen 5th and 4th generation 5600, and it seems to be a good standard for those who want to do CPU-specific tasks to those who want to decorate a gaming PC.
For testing AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer), this time the product was delivered in system condition.
Of course, it is unfortunate that it is a system that has to be sent back, but I would like to thank Danawa and the company that provided each part in that it is a good opportunity to see products with new technology applied.
The CPU is AMD Ryzen 5th and 4th generation 5600 (Vermeer), and the motherboard is an ASUS PRIME B550M-A motherboard using the B550 chipset, which is famous for its cost-effectiveness and solid basics. It is of great interest to users who play games that are sensitive to story access speed in that it can be used with AMD Ryzen 5th and 4th generation 5600 (Vermeer) to use a PCIe 4.0-based NVMe SSD.
Micron Crucial products were provided for memory and SSD, but the memory is Crucial DDR4-3200 8GX2 16GB configuration.
The SSD is a P5 Plus M.2 NVMe 500G product. This product supports PCIe 4.0, so the I/O speed is approximately doubled compared to the previous 3.0 supported product based on the read speed.
The system provided to me differs in case and power, both of which were supplied by Micronics.
The power is a power Classic II full-change 700W model that has already been recognized in all kinds of verification situations in terms of recognition and performance, and the case is EM2-STEREO.
Personally, I really like the EM2-STEREO with a design that resembles a high-end speaker.
In addition, for the graphics card, I tested it with the RX570 AORUS I currently use.
Because the main point of the test is the CPU, the graphics/gaming test only performed basic tests.
This is the overall appearance/part composition of the system provided for testing.
It looks like there are a lot of empty spaces as the system does not include the graphics card.
Since only the basic system is configured, the overall space configuration feels quite spacious.
On the top of the case, there is a space for installing an additional fan/water cooler, and it provides two large cooling fans in the front and one in the rear by default. All cooling fans have LEDs, and one of the things I like about the case is that it has a light ON/OFF button. When using alone at night, lighting ON/OFF is essential.
Micron Crucial DDR4-3200 8GB module used in the system.
Since the test focused on the CPU, this time, I specifically tested it without overclocking.
This is a picture of temporarily turning on the power before installing the graphics card.
First of all, I used CPU-Z to check basic specifications and benchmarks.
The first CPU I tried with the Ryzen brand was the 1600, and although it is the same 6-core product, you can see that there is a significant difference. The decrease in single-core computing power, which was the most chronic problem of AMD, seems to have improved considerably now.
Here are the Geekbench 5 scores. The single-core score is 1552 points and the multi-core score is 8030 points.
The following is the Cinebench R23 benchmark result. Single-core score of 1463 points, multi-core score of 10650 points.
Since it is a 6-core product, the multi-core score is higher than the single-core 1464 score multiplied by 6 times.
This is where the advantages of multi-threaded products appear.
Here are the Performance Test 9.0 CPU scores. The score itself is also high, but if you look next to it, there is a percentage, which is 99%. The test base is rather narrow, but it is surprising that it comes out as the top 1%.
Below are the test results of P5 storage with PCIe 4.0 support.
Of course, the platform itself plays an important role, but in order to properly handle the high bandwidth, the CPU must also have good performance. The maximum read speed is 6835 MB/s and the write speed is 4406 MB/s. It shows high performance that is clearly different from PCIe 3.0 supported products. In addition, this high speed is fully supported by AMD Ryzen 5th and 4th generation 5600 (vermere) CPUs.
Here are the PCMARK10 test results. The score obtained as a result of the test is 7131 points.
I don’t do professional rendering/editing, but these days, more and more people are doing video editing, so I edited the video using GOM Mix Max. It is difficult to make a complete comparison because each editing program has a different CPU occupancy method, but in the case of GOM Mix, it is converted while maintaining 30-50% of the overall share. In this case, it is suitable for conversion work while multi-tasking.
I tested CPU rendering with BLENDER, which is famous as a video rendering benchmark.
I ran the famous BMW rendering for the demo and the result is 3:58.
CPU usage is 100% with 6 cores and 12 threads. If it is a program that actively utilizes multi-core like this, it seems to maximize the performance of the AMD Ryzen 5-4 generation 5600 (Vermeer) CPU.
Below are the 3DMARK graphics performance test results.
Due to the limitations of the graphics card, the gaming performance was measured somewhat low, but the AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer) CPU provides an environment that can fully extract system performance even when used with a high-performance graphics card.
If it is an AMD Ryzen 5-4th generation 5600 (vermere) CPU, I think it will provide optimal performance to those who use 3070 or higher, which is a high-end class among the latest graphics cards.
I played a game that supports FHD resolution simply. I chose it because it was my personal favorite game, and although it is a matter of course, I was able to enjoy the game very comfortably without any restrictions.
I did a benchmark test with Tomb Raider, which is more affected by the graphics card and CPU. Thanks to AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer), which is definitely backed by excellent performance, it seems to provide a comfortable frame rate.
After completing the system test with AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer) CPU, AMD Ryzen 5th and 4th generation 5600 (Vermeer) CPUs are suitable for users who need a high-performance CPU between the previously released 5600X and 5600G, but also want a price advantage in terms of cost-effectiveness.
It is a product that I want to recommend to those who want to decorate a gaming PC with high cost-effectiveness in that it provides the same performance as the 5600X, the price of the 5600G, and the application of the latest technology that supports PCIe 4.0.
AMD Ryzen 5-4 Gen 5600 (Vermeer)