If you really wanted to combine the high turbo clock speeds of Sky Lake Refresh Refresh with the eight cores of Ryzen 7, then now you can. It only costs $488, and the base frequency is a meager 3.6 GHz, so who knows how aggressive that turbo will be.
This is the first part that Intel is officially calling 9th generation Core; hence the three "refresh"es as part of the title. A quick refresher on Intel's naming convention:
Sixth generation Core: Sky Lake
Seventh generation Core: Kaby Lake, aka, Sky Lake Refresh
Eighth generation Core: Kaby Lake-R, Coffee Lake-S, Kaby Lake-G, Coffee Lake-U/H, Whiskey Lake-U, Amber Lake-Y, and Cannon Lake-U; some of those could be called Sky Lake Refresh Refresh, but not all of them should have existed
Ninth generation Core: Coffee Lake Refresh, aka, Sky Lake Refresh Refresh Refresh
(The list on eighth generation was copied from Anandtech, because I lost track of it all on my own.)
Why do I just stick more "refresh" on the name? Because it's neither a new process node nor a new CPU core. Sky Lake Refresh topped out at four cores, Sky Lake Refresh Refresh at six cores, and Sky Lake Refresh Refresh Refresh at eight cores, but they're all essentially the same cores. In contrast, moving from Broadwell to Sky Lake was a genuinely new CPU core, and moving from Haswell to Broadwell was a new process node.
For all Intel's talk about how moving from 14 nm to 14+ nm to 14++ nm (don't they realize that an increment operator is going in the wrong direction?), it's effectively just a more mature version of the same 14 nm process node, and never would have existed if not for their debacle on 10 nm. Even if they someday make a 14++*^! nm process node, it still won't be competitive with TSMC 7 nm or Samsung 7 nm.