Ryzen 7 5750G is a fantastic APU. One overclocker from Ukraine tested it and…

The Ryzen 7 5750G appears to offer excellent performance, based on leaked benchmarks. (Image source: AMD)
The Ryzen 7 5750G appears to offer excellent performance, based on leaked benchmarks. (Image source: AMD)

The AMD Ryzen 7 5750G has appeared online and overclocked to 4.8 GHz. The Cezanne APU comes within a whisker of the Ryzen 7 5800X in CPU-Z and outscores the Core i9-10900K on single-core performance. The Comet Lake-S has the edge in CPU-Z multi-core thanks to its two additional cores, though.

AMD is yet to announce the Ryzen 5000G series, but people are already selling engineering samples in China. Last week, it emerged that the Ryzen 7 5700G has been changing hands on eBay, and now overclocking results of an eight-core sample have been posted on Baidu.

CPU-Z refers to the APU as AMD Eng Sample: 100-000000263-30_Y, but its eight Cezanne cores and Transparent Secure Memory Encryption (TSME) mode suggest that it is a PRO SKU. Accordingly, Videocardz and @harukaze5719 assert that it is probably the Ryzen 7 PRO 5750G, an APU that should match the 5700G’s specifications for the most part.

The screenshots below show the APU benchmarked at 4.8 GHz across all cores running at 1.47 V. Apparently, the chip can reach 4,890 MHz (4.9 GHz) if pushed to 1.5 V, but it cannot maintain this overclock stably. A 4.8 GHz overclock puts the Ryzen 7 PRO 5750G 100 MHz ahead of the Ryzen 7 5800X’s rated boost clock speed. Unsurprisingly, the Ryzen 7 PRO 5750G practically matches the Ryzen 7 5800X in CPU-Z while eclipsing the Core i9-10900K in terms of single-core performance. The two additional cores of the Core i9-10900K only gives it approximately a 3% lead in the multi-core benchmark, though.

It remains unclear if AMD plans to sell the Ryzen 5000G series to consumers, as it did with the Ryzen 3000G series. Last year, AMD only distributed Ryzen 4000G APUs to OEMs. Ultimately, if AMD restricts its G series APUs to OEMs again, they should eventually end up on marketplaces like eBay.

(Image source: Baidu via Videocardz)

Alex Alderson, 2021-02-17 (Update: 2021-02-17)

Alex Alderson

Prior to writing and translating for Notebookcheck, I worked for various companies including Apple and Neowin. I have a BA in International History and Politics from the University of Leeds, which I have since converted to a Law Degree. Happy to chat on Twitter or Notebookchat.


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