AMD explores V-Cache, Ryzen 6000, and AM5 in this special episode of The Full Nerd – Bestgamingpro

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Gordon Mah Ung, Brad Chacos, and Adam Patrick Murray are joined by AMD’s Frank Azor and Robert Hallock on this episode of The Full Nerd to discuss Ryzen 7 with V-Cache, DDR5 supplies, and whether Ryzen 6000 can compete with Intel’s 12th-gen Alder Lake.

At CES 2022, AMD announced everything from Ryzen 6000 laptop CPUs and V-Cache Ryzen to a new affordable GPU, 200 new AMD-based laptops, and even Zen 4 and AM5 processors. With so much information to process, the Full Nerd team delves into why the Ryzen 7 5800X3D is the only V-Cache chip and if a 16-core Ryzen 9 V-Cache chip makes sense.

AMD also discusses why it was so difficult to get an AMD Ryzen CPU combined with the finest GeForce GPUs last year, and if this will improve this year.

All of this can be seen in the video attached above. You can also watch The Full Nerd Special Edition: AMD on YouTube (while you’re there, subscribe to the channel!) If you prefer only the audio, you may listen to it on Megaphone.fm.

You may subscribe to The Full Nerd on iTunes if you like audio (please leave a review if you enjoy the show). We’re also on Pocket Casts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, and you can find us at https://feeds.megaphone.fm/IDG8935300959 in your favorite podcast-savvy RSS reader.

Check out our Full Nerd merch if you want to flaunt your geekiness on your sleeve! We’ve recently released some new designs so you may boldly display your support for the program or your passion for 1910 gaming. (If you know what I’m talking about, you know what I’m talking about.)

Get a question about PCs or gaming? Send an email to [email protected], and we’ll do our best to respond in the following episode. On The Full Nerd’s Discord server, you may also join the PC-related conversations and ask us questions. Finally, be sure to follow PCWorld on Facebook, YouTube, and Twitch to see upcoming episodes live and pick our minds in real-time!

Gordon has been covering PCs and components since 1998 and is considered one of the founding fathers of serious tech reporting.

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