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ArtStudio is just too good not to leave a review for. I’ve been using Photoshop on my PC for drawing, photo editing, and professional work for the past six years and when I finally got an iPad with Apple Pencil support I was really hoping Procreate or one of the numerous other drawing/editing apps would be able to replace the feel of PS. Unfortunately, even though Procreate is indeed an amazing drawing program, it still doesn’t really satisfy my need for the familiar feel of photoshop and drawing with photoshop brushes. ArtStudio Pro solved all my problems. It’s got everything you could need and MORE (I especially love their amazing smoothing/line weight algorithm and pressure customization). It’s basically Photoshop, but without having to pay the ridiculous Adobe subscription every month. The price for this app is perfect, in my opinion (and honestly it’s even a bit low, for all it’s able to accomplish) and I really want to give a huge thank you to everyone who worked on/is working on this app and updating it. You’ve saved me so much money and frustration. Hats of to you!
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AMD has finally presented the first three Ryzen processors, which will be available to buy on March 2. The thing here is that AMD’s Ryzen can finally compete with Intel’s solutions and here is why. All three processors are said to use AMD’s brand-new Zen core. Processors are eight-core, 16-thread parts with a 16MB level 3 cache shared across all cores, unlocked for overclocking.
Here are the official specs:
The top-priority target here is the Ryzen 7 1800X, of course, with a base clock of 3.6GHz and a maximum turbo clock of 4.0GHz. It is worth noting that if you look at Intel Core i7-6900K, AMD has Intel beat on clock speeds with incredible pricing. Ryzen processors cost less than half as much as Intel’s ‘equivalent’ 8-core/16-thread part.
Then comes the Ryzen 7 1700X, an alternative to the i7-6800K, with a core count advantage, a lower price by about $40, clockspeed advantage on the turbo clock – 3.8GHz compared to the 6800K’s 3.6GHz. Ryzen 7 1700 takes the third place, beating Intel’s 4-core/8-thread i7-7700K with a lower price and twice as many cores/threads. AMD also presents a power advantage with the 1700 sporting a 65W TDP.
Ryzen 7 1700X shows a Cinebench score of 1,537 compared to 1,108 on the i7-6800K and 1,474 on the i7-6900K. A $399 part takes on a $1050 part to show an amazing result.
Here comes an interesting part. AMD had a ‘mega-tasking’ demonstration, where specialists combined Blender 3D rendering, HandBrake encoding, and Octane 2.0. It took the 6800K 112.3 seconds compared to 92.0 seconds on the 1700X. It means speed, our fellow artists. Pure speed.
Then Ryzen 7 1700 takes on the i7-7700K, showing dominating results at Cinebench multi-threaded.
Let’s sum things up. For the first time in ten years, AMD shows amazing CPU performance, at least in benchmarks. The new solutions come with great possibilities not only for games, but most importantly for you, our fellow readers. You can render, create scenes and preview things much faster with Ryzen. We still need independent testing, but things are looking good. We’ll keep an eye on independent reviews that will be appearing on March 2.