After disrupting the consumer market, AMD wants to dominate enterprise segment too

amd wants to dominate enterprise segment too

After years of the catching-up game with Intel and now disrupting the consumer electronics market, with its ultra-portable Ryzen 4000 series based on 7-nm, AMD is looking forward to wooing OEMs and enterprise customers. We already know, how intel has been struggling since the past few years, with even its 11th generation, Tiger Lake CPU lineup stuck at 10nm process.

“When I see what they [Intel] are trying to do, I think they’ve got a different vision for wanting to push power higher and I am a little concerned what that means for the battery life. At this moment, the Ryzen 4000 series is the best product in the market. It’s the only place where you can get eight cores and 16 threads, you can get high-performance graphics, you can get great battery life all in a single solution. And, frankly, I didn’t see anything in the announcement that fundamentally changed that,” Scott Stankard, Senior Product Manager at AMD said in an interview.

Intel has just announced its latest 11th gen CPU and GPU for the notebooks which provide more battery life as well as better performance. But Ryzen 4000 series going up to 8 cores is more value for money option with really good performance and battery life. “Some content creation applications are more cores focused and they can make full use of all the cores. And then other applications are more graphics sensitive, and they can make use of the high-performance graphics. The Ryzen 4000 is the only place where you can get that right,” he said.

Intel’s strong point has been deep integration with OEMs. Interestingly, there has been a shift, more and more OEMs are showing a desire to work with AMD. They want to take some other great high-end products and build that around an AMD processor. This will change the course of AMD while it strives to make its valuable space in the personal computer space.