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|submitted by Swat6 to softwaregore|
in depth REVIEW with all my thoughts: T14s AMD - hardware & software with focus on Linux
Feel free to ask questions and / or point out mistakes, I happily update my post.
table of contents:
- Specs & performance
- Form factor / weight
- Keyboard / touchpad
- Docking solution
- Specs & performance
- Hardware: possible upgrades
- Software (experience and performance)
- Ubuntu 20.04 LTS
- Manjaro KDE
- Linux CPU clocks
- Linux and firmware updates
- Video playback / decoding
- Ubuntu 20.04 LTS
- Manjaro KDE
- Additional information I didn't know where to put because I'm a noob
- Your Questions answered
Hardwarespecs wise it is basically a maxed out T14s:
|CPU||AMD Ryzen 7 4750U|
|RAM||32 GB 3200 MHz|
|SSD||1TB WD NVME|
|Display||FHD 14" Low Power 400nits|
|WIFI||Intel AX200 WIFI 6|
|OS||no OS preinstalled|
I keep the performance / benchmark section very short, since that is something other reviewers are a lot better at than me.
I don't think I have to say much about the CPU performance, it is unlike anything I have ever seen in a laptop of this size. Cinebench R20 multicore is around 3000 points even after multiple runs.
GPU performance is also very impressive for me (coming from Intel iGPU), simple games like Minecraft, CS GO, FORTS, KSP etc run perfect. I did the Unigine Valley Benchmark using the Extreme HD preset and got 494 points.
The SSD is a WD SN730 NVME and Crystal Disk Mark shows me around 2700 - 3000MB/s read and write speeds.
Thermals (measured in °C)
I have replaced the original thermal paste (which is very hard and crumby just like old thermal paste for some reason.....) with MX-4. Using the original TIM I saw CPU temps of around 75 degrees during rendering in Blender with clockspeeds of 2.5 - 2.7 GHz in the beginning and then around 1.8-2.0 GHz until the end.
After replacing the TIM, temps dropped down to 68 - 70 degrees, but with basically the same clockspeeds. The render completed within margin of error, so there is not much to be gained here in terms of performance when under full load.
BUT I have managed to push the cooling system to it's limits by using fewer cores for the render. When rendering only with 4 cores, all 4 did boost to 4.0 - 4.1 GHz in the beginning. During that period CPU temps went up to 85 - 90°C, but went down to 70 again, after the boost period.
So to me it looks like, there is even potential for even more performance, since it is not running very hot considering there are 8 cores in that laptop.
(for more clockspeeds look down to the software OS section)
Form factor / weight
I like the form factor a lot, the materials feel high end, there is next to no flex when pushing the keyboard hard or twisting the screen. It also feels surprisingly light for the size, but I guess I am biased here, since I am coming from an old bulky and heavy laptop :D.
My biggest complaint is, that it is a fingerprint magnet and starts looking ugly after some time of normal use, I guess I will add a skin to the display cover in order to minimize that.
Keyboard / touchpad
I like the keyboard, feels really good and I could type blindly after a few minutes of typing. I did switch the FN and CTRL key via a BIOS setting, IMO the reversed order of those buttons is just stupid and I cannot get used to it.
The touchpad is ok for my taste, I would prefer a glass surface though. Furthermore you can only do a click by pressing the touchpad down in the bottom half of it, the upper half is not clickable. Interesting and new for me was that you can do a middle click (do you call it like that - like if you would press down your mouse wheel) with the touchpad, my old E330 couldn't do that.
My biggest complaint are the three mouse buttons above the touchpad, those buttons feel and sound cheap, also they are somewhat loud. This issue could be only on my unit, but that was a bummer for me, since I use the trackpoint + those buttons basically all the time, when not docked.
The 400nits screen is nice and I am very happy with it. I had no problems using the laptop outside and when inside set the brightness to 10 - 30% for most of the time. In terms of colors the screen is on the warmer side especially on a lower brightness setting. Comparing it to the TN screen of the E330, this is a huge upgrade.
Furthermore I have not experienced any ghosting issues or flickering.
The fan runs at speeds from 2800 to 3700 rpm. Up to 3000 rpm you can barely hear it. At everything above 3000rpm you can clearly hear it, but IMO the fan is not annoying, it doesn't change speeds rapidly (actually it is changing a bit too slow for my taste) also it doesn't have an annoying high pitch or whiny noise.
It stops running when CPU temperature drops under 45 degrees, but sadly during my normal use, that didn't happen very often.
I am using a ThinkPad CS18 Ultra Dock with an external 3440x1440 100Hz monitor connected to the dock via DisplayPort. So far it works flawless with the T14s.
Possible hardware upgrades
- the SSD is replaceable with any M.2 2280 NVME SSD
- M.2 SATA SSDs do not work
- double sided SSDs (with memory chips on both sides) do not fit by default, because there is a thermal pad under the SSD - if you remove that, it could work
- EDIT12: double sided SSDs do fit, but only if you bend them a bit, so I would advise against that
- SSD must be a M-key one (notch on the right side)
- the WIFI module is replaceable, it is a normal M.2 2230 socket
- you can also fit a M.2 2242 NVME SSD into the WWAN slot (if you have one), there already is a screw for it preapplied. (imporant: you cannot boot from that SSD, but you can see it inside the OS. You can boot into GRUB using the primary SSD and then boot the OS from the second - haven't tested that with windows yet)
- the eDP display connector is very likely a 40 pin one (confirmation needed, see my other post with the pictures), so a higher end screen maybe could work
BIOSI only want to mention some points, I think are worth mentioning.
- I couldn't find any CSM settings, so it looks like you can only boot from EFI drives (pls correct me if I am wrong)
- you can set the amount of memory reserved for the Vega 7 iGPU; 512M, 1G and 2Gwhen setting to "auto", it did use 512M in my case
- there is a setting for the system sleep state, where you can select between Windows and Linux
- when interrupting the boot process in order to get into the BIOS or into the boot media selection menu, then it does a very loud beep, which is very annoying and AFAIK cannot be disabled
After a fresh install of Windows 10 and installing all the drivers, everything worked as expected.
When idle the clockspeeds were around 1.4 GHz and never below that; the single core turbo was often 50MHz over the rated 4.1GHz and also I could see it over a longer period of time.
In Blender the GPU gets detected and listed in the OpenCL section, but sadly it is not worth using from a performance standpoint, using the GPU slower than the CPU in every test I ran.
Editing in Davinci Resolve Studio works great and performance is good, as long as you don't use the noise reduction node. I strongly recommend setting the amount of memory reserved for the iGPU to the maximum of 2GB, otherwise you will experience slowdowns when using multiple video tracks and / or effects.
Handbrake does allow you to use the AMD hardware encoder of the GPU, the performance is great, the quality with low bitrates sadly is not.
EDIT8: you can encode both H264 and H265 in hardware using the GPU
Video playback using VLC works very good, had no issue playing anything up to 4k 60fps with H264, H265 and even VP9. It does struggle a bit with 4k 10bit H265 footage, but it does run, the GPU load is very high though (90%).It hits a limit when trying to play AV1 videos or anything above 4k.
Video playback in Firefox or Chrome using YouTube was flawless up to 4k 60fps with no dropped frames.
EDIT14: for more details look down to chapter "Video playback"
Using my external screen plugged into the ThinkPad Ultra dock, worked flawless and was a very good experience.
Ubuntu 20.04 LTS
EDIT12: TL;DR use Kernel 5.8.0 and up for the best experience
now this is where the fun starts :D
I will not say much to the live system other than that it works good enough in order to install the system. The installation itself worked without problem, the Intel WiFi works OOTB.
Ubuntu 20.04 LTS ships with kernel 5.4 and TL;DR: it is unusable.
- very slow boot - error messages during that (mostly regarding some IOMMU and amdgpu related stuff)
- screen brightness does not work (100% all the time)
- fan spins 100% all the time also the CPU load is very high while doing nothing
- desktop is very laggy and a lot of screen tearing
- screenshots do not work and sometimes freeze the system
- glxinfo says "VMware" as GL_Vendor
- audio is completely broken
- boot is way faster now (there are still some errors though)
- CPU clocks are now where they should be when idle (1.4GHz) and the fan goes idle as well
- screen brightness does work
- glxinfo now says: AMD RENOIR; Mesa 20.0.8; LLVM 10.0.0
- desktop experience is way better, no tearing anymore and animations are smoother
- audio works, but is still very buggy sometimes (restart does fix it, but it does occur again)
- UPDATE1: the CPU does not boost when unplugged and does not boost anymore even when plugging it back in until the next reboot
The trackpoint does work well and feels good, but sometimes it randomly jumps to the edge of the screen (doesn't happen very often, but it is annoying).
Blender does not detect the iGPU, so you are limited to CPU rendering.
Handbrake also does not detect the iGPU, you can only use the CPU for encoding.
Davinci Resolve Studio does not start, it complains about not finding an OpenCL capable GPU.
Firefox and Chromium also use the CPU for video decoding, but thanks to the CPU horsepower, you can play 4k 60 fps video without dropped frames.
Virtualbox does work and it runs VMs no problem
Video playback using VLC does also use CPU only; VLC is showing an error regarding the GPU. BUT it does work when using MPV! Up to 4k 60 fps using H265 and VP9 do use the GPU for decoding and the CPU load is very low. It does struggle a lot with 10bit videos though with 80% dropped frames.
EDIT14: retested with Kernel 5.8.5 (look new chapter "video playback")
OBS does allow me to use VAAPI for the encoding and it does work, I can record the screen while having low CPU usage.
Using the external screen via the dock worked and I haven't encountered any major issues, even reconnecting the screen multiple times did not break the system, sadly the performance is not as smooth as I would hope. While not being laggy and still very usable, it didn't felt as smooth as it should for a screen with 100Hz (felt more like 50-60Hz). Also resizing windows was buggy sometimes - those issues are not present when using the build in screen of the laptop.
EDIT12: this seems to be resolved with Kernel 5.8.0, to me everything is finally as smooth at it should be, sadly resizing windows is still somewhat laggy
I noticed one big issue using the dock though (UPDATE: also affects the normal USB C charger): when I unplug it and plug it back in, the CPU does not boost anymore, all cores are locked at 1.4GHz which leads to a noticeable slower system.
UPDATE2: (thanks for the question u/fake-cat) I just tried the latest 5.8 RC Kernel and this does fix the boost issue, both with the dock and the USB C charger. When unplugged the CPU does also boost now (to 2,5GHz) and even when replugging multiple times it does boost to 4.1GHz when plugged in as expected.
EDIT12: with Kernel 5.8.0 the boost issue is also gone just like the RC versions
Since Manjaro does ship with Kernel 5.6.15 by default as of today, most of the issues in Ubuntu mentioned above did not occur.
(Screen brightness did work, audio works, no tearing, glxgears shows AMD RENOIR)
Most of the experience regarding the software is exactly the same as in Ubuntu, here only some additional (and KDE related) notes:
- WiFi behaves strange, it does take a very long time to connect, but it eventually does connect and it does also work
- creating a hotspot does also work, but only with 2.5GHz. When selecting 5GHz I get an error.
- the issue with the trackpoint jumping to the edge of the screen is also present
- YouTube 4k 60 works (0 dropped frames) but also no GPU decoding (even when using chromium-vaapi)
- MPV does also not use GPU (it did work in Ubuntu, I don't know why, they both use the same version)
- some KDE effects are buggy and create lags
Also the boost issue when unplugging and plugging back in, is exactly the same as in Ubuntu.
EDIT2: The Mesa version used is: 20.0.7; latest available Kernel 5.7.0 behaved exactly the same
EDIT12: just tested the brand new 5.8.0 Kernel and the CPU boost issue is resolved!
Linux CPU clocks
I did a CPU clock scaling test (do you call it like that?), in order to figure out which clock speed you get, depending on the number of cores under load after the boost period:
- 1: 4.1 - 4.175
- 2: 3.5 - 3.8
- 3: 3.0
- 4: 2.7
- 5: 2.6
- 6: 2.5
- 7: 2.3
- 8: 2.2
- 9 - 16: 1.8 - 2.2 (depending on load)
EDIT5: Linux and firmware updates
using FWUPD you can update: BIOS, SSD firmware and some USB Hub firmware (which I guess is the docking station? - it is really getting late here 3:40 am....)
EDIT10: uploaded the result of fwupd devices list: https://pastebin.com/9tD8nnyt
As of today, you can update the firmware of the fingerprint reader and after that the fingerprint reader does work on Linux!
EDIT14: Video playbackWindows 10 2004 (using Radeon Adrenalin 2020 Edition 20.8.1)
note: the number in % corresponds to the load of the mentioned component (those numbers are not directly comparable to the Linux numbers, because 100% on Windows means all cores 100%)
|VLC (3.0.11)||MPC-HC (1.9.7)||Firefox 80 (YouTube)||Chromium 84 (YouTube)|
|FHD H264||GPU (40%)||GPU (51%)|
|FHD H265||GPU (44%)||GPU (41%)|
|FHD H265 10bit||GPU (48%)||GPU (40%)|
|FHD VP9||-||-||GPU (26%)||GPU (34%)|
|FHD AV1||CPU (7%)||CPU (7%)|
|4K H264||GPU (65%)||GPU (70%)|
|4K H265||GPU (65%)||GPU (66%)|
|4K H265 10bit||GPU (35%)||GPU (66%)|
|4K H265 10bit (400Mbps)||GPU (73%)||GPU (75%)|
|4K VP9||GPU (70%)||GPU (70%)||GPU (66%)||GPU (68%)|
|4K AV1||CPU (20%)||CPU (21%)|
Ubuntu 20.04 LTS (using Mesa 20.0.8)
note: the number in % is the CPU load; 100% means one core fully loaded; 200% = two cores etc.
|VLC (3.0.11)||MPV (0.32.0)||Firefox 80 (YouTube)||Chromium 84 (YouTube)|
|FHD H264||CPU (130%)||GPU (11%)|
|FHD H265||CPU (160%)||GPU (14%)|
|FHD H265 10bit||CPU (190%)||GPU (15%)|
|FHD VP9||-||-||CPU (110%)||CPU (140%)|
|FHD AV1||CPU (80%)||CPU (210%)|
|4K H264||CPU (320%)||GPU (20%)|
|4K H265||CPU (250%)||GPU (24%)|
|4K H265 10bit||CPU (410%)||GPU (17%)|
|4K H265 10bit (400Mbps)||unwatchable||GPU (20%)**|
|4K VP9||CPU (240%)||GPU (26%)||CPU (360%)||CPU (540%)|
|4K AV1||CPU (190%)||unwatchable|
|8K H265||does not play||unwatchable|
Manjaro KDE (using Mesa 20.1.5)
note: the number in % is the CPU load; 100% means one core fully loaded; 200% = two cores etc.
|VLC (220.127.116.11)||MPV (0.32.0)||Firefox 80** (YouTube)||Chromium 84 (YouTube)|
|FHD H264||GPU (10%)||CPU (165%)|
|FHD H265||GPU (13%)||CPU (240%)|
|FHD H265 10bit||CPU (210%)||CPU (220%)|
|FHD VP9||-||-||CPU (140%)|
|FHD AV1||CPU (70%)||CPU (83%)|
|4K H264||GPU (20%)||CPU (340%)|
|4K H265||GPU (22%)||CPU (365%)|
|4K H265 10bit||CPU (390%)||CPU (400%)|
|4K H265 10bit (400Mbps)||unwatchable||unwatchable|
|4K VP9||CPU (260%)||CPU (280%)||CPU (550%)|
|4K AV1||CPU (220%)||CPU (250%)|
Additional information I didn't know where to put because I'm a noob
- the webcam does work on Linux, but supports only 720 at 10 fps in OBS
- the fan is more often in idle in Linux than in Windows
- the battery charging limit is OS independent (setting in Windows will affect Linux as well)
- using Ksysguard you can see:
- temps of CPU, GPU, SSD and the Intel WiFi card
- CPU clock speed
- battery voltage
- EDIT10: fingerprint reader does work in Linux after a firmware update!
- EDIT10: I uploaded the output of lsusb and lspci: https://pastebin.com/1bVp1EXe
- EDIT12: with Kernel 5.8.0 and with linux-firmware >= 1.187.2 the internal microphone does work
ConclusionAll in all I have to say, that I really like the T14s AMD so far. The CPU performance is crazy in my eyes and also the GPU is impressive, as long as you don't plan on doing more heavy GPU bound tasks.
My only complaints are the cheap feeling and sounding mouse buttons above the trackpad and the fan, which (while not being loud) runs most of the time, even though the system and the CPU is not running hot.
In terms of Linux support, there is still a lot room for improvement. When using a very recent kernel (5.7), I would call the experience usable.
The biggest issues on Linux right now are the problems with the GPU and lack of support for video en/decoding, also the issue with the jumping mouse when using the trackpoint is very annoying.
Both should get fixed in upcoming Kernel versions and I will update this post, since I will be using it as my daily driver.
EDIT12: with Kernel 5.8.0 all of the critical issues are gone, I am having a good time with it, so I can recommend it for pure Linux users also.
Your questions answeredQ: Does KDE Neon with Ubuntu 18.04 as base work?
Q: u/GroundbreakingHost97 asked: What would you say about 14" display? is it big enough to get the work done
Q: u/splugpulg asked: How's the battery life under heavy and light loads?
A: I think professional reviewers can test that better than me.
Q: u/hikaruseven asked: is it ok if we keep it in charge especially when we are playing game?
Q: u/spunkymnky asked: the issues with Linux will probably get fixed over time right?
A: yes very likely, the main problem is the opensource AMDGPU driver and not some random missing firmware - upcoming Kernels should (hopefully) sort that out
Q: u/datasingularity asked: Does attaching a monitor directly work? (without a dock)
Q: u/datasingularity asked: Does suspend to disk and suspend to ram work? Power use per hour in suspend to ram?
Q: u/ryzendawn asked: Have you noticed any PWM [...]? You can simply test that by looking at the display (starting at 100% brightness) through smartphone cam in slow motion mode and then reducing brightness level.
A: I did this test with a Google Pixel 3 and haven't noticed any flickering or similar.
Q: u/datasingularity asked for power consumption during suspend to RAM
A: after 16 hours the laptop lost ~24% of battery and 13,76Wh of energy -> 0.86W consumption
EDIT1: fixed (first) typos
EDIT2: added Mesa version
EDIT3: more typos
EDIT4: even more typos
EDIT5: added Linux fwupd infos (03:47 CEST)
EDIT6: added first QnA (11:15 CEST)
EDIT7: update to CPU boost on Linux (11:50 CEST)
EDIT8: added codec information to Handbrake on Windows (20:25 CEST)
EDIT9: added WWAN slot SSD boot workaround (25.07.2020)
EDIT10: added fingerprint reader information for Linux (it does work!!) + lsusb and lspci output (26.07.2020)
EDIT11: fixed SSD M / B key error (30.07.2020)
EDIT12: added Kernel 5.8.0 information (03.08.2020)
EDIT13: double sided SSDs do fit, but only if you bend them a bit, so I would not recommend it (12.08.2020)
EDIT14: added more playback information for Ubuntu (27.08.2020)