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Possible iPhone 11 benchmark reveals 4GB RAM and XR-like performance

We are a week away from the introduction of the new iPhones, and far more than rumors about the design or new features of Ma's next generation of smartphones, we are now facing a likely benchmark the possible successor model of the iPhone XR, the ?IPhone 11?.

The result, published in the Geekbench database, shows the scores single-core and multi-core from a model identified as iPhone12.1 running iOS 13.1. The chances of this device actually being the successor of the iPhone XR are even greater when we looked at the motherboard identifier (N104AP) last May, the Bloomberg reported that the next generation of the color iPhone had the internal code N104.

Assuming the results are legitimate, you can check out some details about Ma's next input hardware. First, the ?iPhone 11? can offer 4GB of RAM (an increase compared to the current 3GB present in the XR and in line with Ming-Chi Kuo analyst forecasts).

As for the ?iPhones 11 Pro? and ?11 Pro Max?, there is still no indication that they have more RAM than the current XS and XS Max models, which offer 4GB.

As for the prosperous ?A13? chip, the result indicates that the component will maintain the six cores, presumably with the same architecture as the high-performance, four-core A12 Bionic chip.

At the speed, users may be ?disappointed? by the performance of Ma's next entry model; according to the results of benchmark, the successor of the iPhone XR got a score single-core in 5,415 (12% increase), followed by a score 11,294 On test multi-core (here, no significant increase).

Apple world designer and enthusiast Ben Geskin was not very happy with the results:

https://twitter/BenGeskin/status/1168773549605249025

Probable Geekbench score of new iPhone 11 and A13 chip (successor of XR) 12% increase in score single-coreperformance multi-core pretty much the same. ?RAM increased from 3GB to 4GB

All is not lost, however. As we reported a few days ago, the new iPhones chip should include a dedicated coprocessor for some purposes; willy-nilly, this kind of technology reflects on the performance of certain tasks, which is not shown in general tests of benchmark.

In addition, as legitimate as it may sound, there is always a chance that the information sent to the Geekbench has been tampered with. However, if real, this could be the smallest jump in iPhone CPU performance in recent history. We'll see.

via MacRumors