AMD today officially unveiled its new line of Ryzen Embedded V3000 series processors, available in 4-, 6-, and 8core configurations with Low Thermal Design Power (TDP) profiles from 10W to 54W. Features of the new AMD V3000 series include support for Linux with Ubuntu and Yocto drivers, as well as a long lifecycle support plan with up to 10 years of planned product availability.
AMD has also integrated new security features, including AMD Memory Guard to protect against memory tampering and AMD Platform Secure Boot to mitigate advanced persistent threats to firmware (APT).
AMD says the new Ryzen Embedded V3000series processors are now shipping to leading embedded ODMs and OEMs and were designed to meet the growing demand for enterprise and cloud storage solutions, as well as network routing, switching, and firewall protection at the heart of data processing.
“We designed the AMD Ryzen Embedded V3000 processors for customers who are looking for a balance between high performance and energy efficiency for a wide range of applications in a compact BGA package,” said Rajneesh Gaur, Corporate Vice President and General Manager, Embedded Solutions Group, AMD. .
“AMD Ryzen Embedded V3000 processors provide a robust feature set with advanced benefits required for superior workload performance in enterprise, cloud storage, and networking products.”
AMD Ryzen Embedded V3000 Comparison Chart
“Storage and networking require a different balance of processing performance, data movement, power and thermal management than traditional computing. Storage and networking processors require compute, memory, and I/O capabilities balanced for rack space, power efficiency, and low heat generation in spaceconstrained environments,” said Shane Rau, research vice president, Computing Semiconductors, IDC .
“The storage and networking market will require x86compatible processors optimized for core data centers and edge infrastructure systems, and processor vendors offering them will help their OEM customers significantly expand their system TAM by leveraging their existing investments in the x86 ecosystem.” .
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