The new AMD R9 1800X is the fastest gaming processor ever, and it is priced at $549.
That’s right, it’s $549 more than the new Ryzen 7 1700X, and that’s because the R9 1700X and 1700 are based on the same 14nm FinFET process.
The Ryzen 7 1500X and 1500 are still AMD’s high-end processors, but the 1700 is a bit slower, at 2.3GHz (2GHz boost) and 2.6GHz (4GHz boost), respectively.
The 1800X uses a 28nm process, so its performance is comparable to the older Ryzen 7.
We won’t go into the specifications of either of the processors, because that’s something that’s coming up in a few weeks, but we’ll do a breakdown of what each of them has to offer.
AMD Ryzen 9 1800X (MSRP: $549) The most affordable and most powerful AMD processor ever.
It’s based on a 28-nm FinfET process and comes with a base clock speed of 2.8GHz (3.2GHz turbo) and 3.1GHz (5GHz boost).
It’s also the first Ryzen processor to use an unlocked multiplier and the first with the same TDP rating as the Ryzen 7 1600X.
Its main selling point is its higher base clock speeds, but it’s also slightly faster than the Ryzen 1800.
The 1600X is also cheaper, and we think that’s a good thing.
The 1700X is an unlocked CPU, and while it comes with 4GB of DDR4-2400, it also has 2GB of L3 cache, and an additional 128GB of VRAM.
It also has a clock speed slightly higher than the 1800X, but still more than what we’d consider a gaming CPU.
This gives the 1700X an advantage over the 1800, and its higher core counts and better overclocking potential makes it a good choice for most gamers.
AMD R5 1600X (ASRock Z170) The second most affordable Ryzen processor, and the only one with the Z170 chipset.
It comes with 2GB and 4GB DDR4, a 12-bit L3 interface, and is unlocked.
We think the Z270 is the most powerful gaming CPU ever made, and even with an unlocked base clock, it still outperforms the Ryzen 1700X by a considerable margin.
The Z170 is also slightly cheaper, at $329, but doesn’t offer a lot more performance.
It has a slightly slower clock speed than the Z1700, but also an unlocked clock speed.
The 1300X is still a decent value, but not as powerful as the 1700.
The 1500X has a base base clock of 2GHz (1.7GHz boost, 3.5GHz turbo), and it has an unlocked frequency of 3.4GHz.
It doesn’t have the L3 caches, and you can’t boost it to 4GHz with Turbo Boost 2.0.
The 1200X is another CPU that has a faster base clock than the 1500X, with an 8-core CPU with 256MB of L2 cache.
We still prefer the 1200X to the 1500, though, because the 1200 is much cheaper, too.
The 1100 is a lower-end CPU that doesn’t come with an L3 and an unlocked boost clock.
It does have a lower base clock and an even lower turbo clock than its older brother.
That means the 1100 is less powerful, but there’s a lot of performance in there for gamers.
The CPU is available with four DDR4 memory channels, though you’ll want to stick with four of them if you’re using four-channel DDR4 modules, as that’ll be more effective for high-performance games.
AMD FX-8350 (AMD FX-6300) The third most affordable processor, the FX-9350 is based on AMD’s 16-core FX-8250.
It offers the same base clock as the FX8770, but now comes with eight cores, four threads, and a L3 caching bus.
The FX-7350 is another processor with a similar base clock to the FX7770, which is also unlocked.
It features a 12.6-core clock, with four threads and a cache of 64MB of DDR3L SDRAM.
The 8600 comes with four memory channels (32GB of RAM), but we prefer 8GB.
We also like the FX8670’s base clock.
There’s a much higher base frequency of 4.5 GHz, which makes the FX8350 a much better value.
The 7800X is a much cheaper processor, but its unlocked clock speeds and overclocking capabilities make it a bit of a niche CPU.
It costs $279, and AMD has offered a 4GB RAM kit for this processor.
AMD Radeon RX Vega 64 (AMD Radeon RX 580) The fourth most affordable CPU on the market, the RX 580 is based in AMD’s FX-