Pro Phoenix Zen 4 Mobile Processor Spotted in The Wild with RX 570 Graphics Performance

The professional variant of the 7040 Phoenix class of Ryzen mobile chips has been spotted in publicly available benchmarking results. Introducing: The Ryzen 7 Pro 7840HS, with 8 cores and a 5GHz boost clock, with an integrated Radeon 780M graphics engine to boot. This puts its graphics performance on par with mid-range GPUs from a few years ago.

The results of the Ryzen 7 Pro 7840HS and its iGPU showed an Open CL benchmark score of 34 490 in Geekbench. If these results transfer over to real-world gaming performance, the Radeon 780m would compete with entry level GPUs link the Nvidia GTX 1650 Ti mobile. Take these results with a grain of salt, benchmarks are not always indicative of real-world performance.

The system that performed the benchmark was HP ZBook Firefly 14” G10 mobile workstation. The Ryzen 7 Pro 7840HS features 8 Cores, 16 threads, a 3.8GHz base clock and a boost clock in the vicinity of 5GHz. The chip includes 32KB of L1 cache, 1MB of L2 cache and an unknown amount of L3 cache. The mobile workstation also had 15.28GB of memory available.

Moving on to the iGPU portion of the chip. According to AMD – Geekbench incorrectly reported the specifications of the iGPU. AMD says the iGPU will come with 12CUs and a max clock speed of 3GHz. This differs from what Geekbench reported an 800Mhz clock speed and only 6 CUs. Let’s hope AMD doesn’t fall short of their promised spec. Preliminarily results show that the 780M will come close to the performance of the RX570 albeit with much more advanced RDNA 3 shaders and more power efficient architecture.

The single and multi-threaded performance of the CPU is currently unknown, but we can expect it to be very fast given the Zen 4 architecture. The chip will feature TSMC’s latest 4nm node, RDNA 3 graphics, and AMD’s XDNA AI engine. The Ryzen 7 Pro 7840HS will be AMD’s first 7000 series mobile processor to include these features.

The Pro portion of the Ryzen 7 Pro 7840HS indicates that the chip will compete directly with Intel’s VPro chips and will include AMD’s suite of Pro technologies, which includes 18 months of software stability, 24 months of planned availability, enterprise-grade quality assurance and additional security technologies.

The latest reports say this new chip will arrive later this month. Keep in mind these are still preliminarily reports and might not compare to real-world performance.

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