The Ryzen 7000 range is the first Zen 4 CPU family, codenamed Raphael, to reach the consumer market. The company intends to release Genoa CPUs for the EPYC and Phoenix Point / Dragon Range CPUs for the Ryzen mobility family. In addition to bespoke SOCs and Zen 4 V-Cache chips, the red team is also developing several Zen 4 V-Cache chips.
However, the creation of next-generation Zen cores has already begun, and work has already started on Zen 5 and future chip designs. HWiNFO will soon allow early support for some Zen 5 CPU generations. It is possible that the software developer already knows the product IDs and early data. Given that this is early support, there will be much more in the years to come. If Zen 5 starts showing online, or if an AMD developer intends to use the program for hardware monitoring or diagnostics, the software will have at least minimal support with the next release.
Zen 4 will be succeeded by Zen 5 in 2024, which will also be available with 3D V-Cache and employ a 4nm manufacturing node, while Zen 5C will utilize the more advanced 3nm process node. Here is the complete list of Zen CPU cores that the red team has validated:
Zen 4 – 5nm (2022)
Zen 4 V-Cache 5nm (2023)
AMD has announced that the release of the new Zen 5 architecture would occur in 2024, confirming earlier rumors. Zen 5 (CPUs) will be available in the aforementioned three variants, and the chip itself is created from the bottom up with an entirely new microarchitecture that prioritizes providing improved performance and efficiency, a re-pipelined front end, and broad issue, along with Integrated AI and machine learning optimization. Among the primary characteristics of Zen 5 processors are:
Improved performance and effectiveness
Re-routed front end and extensive problem
Integration of AI and machine learning optimizations