Is 2.2% really meaningful? I guess it's a 10% gain for AMD, but in such an Intel-saturated that's going to be tough to continue. I suppose once the APUs and server/workstation chips show up we'll see what really happens. Right now Ryzen is aimed at enthusiasts pretty much exclusively. A good Zen/Polaris-based APU would be awesome in laptops though, maybe even tablets.
EDIT: Oh, wait, this comes from Passmark's data. Yeah, that's probably skewed in AMD's favor then. I imagine the sorts of people who buy Ryzen are the sorts of people likely to bench their hardware like this. If we look at Steam's survey, for instance, the results aren't nearly as pretty: http://store.steampowered.com/hwsurvey/processormfg/
That's probably more accurate as far as overall processor adoption goes, though it does include a good deal of laptops, a type of computer that's nearly impossible to get in AMD flavor past about $500. It's too early to say that Ryzen has had no impact or that the marketshare is stagnant though. Earnings aren't great either, but to be fair Ryzen 7 (not even 5, and 3 isn't even released) was only out for a single month: http://www.anandtech.com/show/11319/amd-releases-q1-2017-earnings-vega-and-naples-in-q2
I'm expecting some slow and steady progress rather than overnight success. Hopefully they can get good laptop chips in before the back-to-school season, but it might be too late this year unless those are taped out already.Edited by CynicalUnicorn - 5/2/17 at 8:33am