It depends. IPC varies much on what an application demands.No. Ryzen 3000 series has demonstrably higher IPC than this chip, but the Intel chip can have higher performance due to higher clocks.
what your saying makes absolutely no sense at all. Instructions per Cycle/Clock is an averaged measurement, it's static on a cpu architecture. A measurement of the amount of work done, and it doesn't change dependent on core/clock speeds. If anything it's a base multiplier for the performance equation with the amount of useful work done per clock cycle. Speeding up the clock cycles doesn't make it do more work per cycle, it just makes it do more cycles faster. So saying the intel's gaming IPC is superior is a lie. Ryzen 3rd gen processors have been measured to have a marginally higher IPC vs Intel currently.It depends. IPC varies much on what an application demands.
AMD 3rd gen does have a superior IPC to 9th gen for programs like cinebench. You put a 3700x vs 9900k both at 4ghz, the 3700x will win cinebench.
However, a 9900k @4ghz will still outperform a 3700x@4ghz since Intel's gaming ipc is still superior.
Could simply be game optimizations, microcode, different instruction sets or the different motherboard architectures. The linked video (oddly) is 'measuring IPC' but then showing FPS which is odd. As presumably they're making the assumption that faster PFS is a direct relation to the IPC of the processor. Would of been a much better test running a CPU benchmark and disabling all but a single (presumably the best core left active) on both chips and running at a locked core speed.
Almost wish they would sell 'fake' gpu cards because I really miss the asthetic of a sli system.Dual GPU is dead, and total waste of money.
IPC is not a singular number for any CPU. It varies greatly depending on the code being run. So, it is certainly possible for a CPU to have a higher IPC in some applications vs the competition while having a lower one in other applications. That said, current gen Ryzen on average has a higher IPC than Coffee Lake. What the original quote that started all of this should have said was that the 9900KS has superior per core performance due to its vastly higher clock speed. It also has superior single threaded performance for the same reason.what your saying makes absolutely no sense at all. Instructions per Cycle/Clock is an averaged measurement, it's static on a cpu architecture. A measurement of the amount of work done, and it doesn't change dependent on core/clock speeds.