AMD is supposed to start shipping the new EPYC Milan processors in Q1 2021, based on the new Zen 3 architecture, these processors should give an incredible performance in single-core as well as multi-core. With the increased L3 cache and a new cache redesign, applications get a lot of benefits with new AMD CPUs.
This is why EPYC Milan is so special, however, AMD has taken a lot of time to actually bring these CPUs into the market, thanks to its high demand and the shortage of supplies from TSMC. But, now in 2021, it seems a lot of EPYC Milan CPUs will actually make their way to servers as a lot of them are getting spotted on benchmarks.
The famous AMD leaker, @patrickschur leaked 2 EPYC Milan CPUs which have been spotted on Geekbench by @TUM_APISAK.
AMD EPYC 7643
The single-core score of 5,850 points won’t break any records, but the 48-core processor’s 121,080 points in the multi-core benchmark of EPYC 7643 is certainly an eye-opener.
Other details found on the Geekbench listing for the EPYC 7643 chip, which was operating inside a Wiwynn SV302A-U server, include a frequency range that settled at around 3.44 GHz, so closer to the maximum rate for this Milan part.
it features a base clock speed of 2.3 GHz while boosting up to 3.6 GHz. It comes with a TDP of 225 W along with a huge 256 MB of L3 cache.
It’s an impressive result by the AMD EPYC 7643 chip that holds up very well against rivals from Intel’s Xeon Platinum series on this particular benchmark.
AMD EPYC 7513
A pair of 32-core AMD EPYC 7513 processors has been spotted by Tum Apisak working some magic on Geekbench as part of an HPE ProLiant XL225n Gen10 Plus server that was able to support two of the Milan parts.
The single-core score was only 762 points, the multi-core score was an astonishing 27,243 points.
The Zen 2 Ryzen Threadripper 3990X could rely on clock rates of 2.90 GHz to 4.3 GHz while the Zen 3 EPYC 7513 chugged along on a more pedestrian 2.60 GHz with frequency measurements reading at around 1.79 GHz.
There are certainly more power reserves to be harnessed in the AMD EPYC 7513, which has a reported clock range of 2.6 GHz to 3.65 GHz, operates on a 200 W TDP, and has 128 MB L3 cache (16 MB L2).
The EPYC 7513 might be a less powerful variant of the EPYC 7543 that also recently produced an amazing result on Geekbench, but it can certainly crank out impressive results when working in an ideal environment with a fellow 32-core Milan part.