Supposed iPhone X benchmarks

Supposed iPhone X benchmarks suggest a processing beast that surpasses even the MacBook Pro! [atualizado]

It is already tradition: a new Apple product is launched and soon appear supposed benchmarks his in Geekbench so that we can speculate about its (almost always) seemingly bestial processing power. This time, with the iPhone X, it was a little different: the supposed device numbers appeared on the internet even before of your presentation, still late in the morning today.

Obviously, with the whirlwind of the afternoon news, everyone ended up temporarily forgetting the numbers, but now that things are calmer and we can look at them more carefully, the first thing we can say – if they are real, of course – is: damn it!

Supposed iPhone X benchmarks

According to benchmark of the call iPhone10.5 (apparently, the iPhone X), the chip A11 Bionic device has a single core score of 4061, while the score multi-core reaches 9959. If these numbers alone do not make much sense to you, just compare them with measurements from other excellent smartphones:

  • iPhone 7 Plus: 3510 (single core) and 5938 (multi-core)
  • Samsung Galaxy S8: 2024 (single core) and 6279 (multi-cores)
  • OnePlus 5: 1932 (single core) and 6495 (multi-core)

Not satisfied? Compare iPhone X measurements with other, say, slightly larger devices:

  • 10.5-inch iPad Pro: 3558 (single core) and 9133 (multi-core)
  • MacBook Air (2017): 3126 (single core) and 5935 (multi-core)
  • 13-inch MacBook Pro (Mid 2017, entry model): 4342 (single core) and 9194 (multi-core)

Yeah. If the numbers for the iPhone X are correct – and they usually are – we are looking at something far beyond an infinite screen with a strange cut: we have in our hands a power that many complete computers do not bring. Which is good, I suppose: some of the features of the new device will certainly be quite demanding on this processing power, such as those based on augmented reality technologies and even the facial recognition system itself.

The most impressive thing, in my view, is thinking about how Apple did it – or at least claims to have done it; we will have to see in practice – increase the battery capacity of the iPhone X compared to the iPhone 7, even with this seemingly high jump. It is worth noting, by the way, that the new device is only 0.4 mm thicker than the iPhone 7, so no, Apple has not significantly increased the thickness to fit a much larger battery in the iPhone X.

Now, I’m curious to know what the numbers will be iPhone 8 It’s from 8 Plus. Theoretically, we should see a reasonably similar measurement, after all, the three devices bring – it seems – the very same processing chip. It is possible, however, that Apple slightly “capped” the A11 Bionic on these other devices to create greater differentiation or save battery; we’ll have to wait to get the proof.

via AppleInsider

Update Sep 15, 2017 at 13:40

The figures for the iPhone10.2 and to iPhone10,3 – certainly the iPhone 8 and 8 Plus, respectively – have also appeared in Geekbench and prove that all the new line of smartphones from Apple brings unparalleled processing power in the world of smartphones. When it comes to numbers, at least.

The iPhone 8 achieved scores of 4201 and 10211 in single-core and multi-core measurements, respectively; the iPhone 8 Plus, in turn, got scores 4219 and 10215.

Obviously, cold numbers never tell the whole story of a device’s performance, but at least now we have some certainties: first, that all the latest iPhones – from the “cheapest” (emphasis on quotes, please) to the most absurdly expensive – will offer a similar level of performance. We also know that Apple’s new smartphones are fully capable of competing with (or outperforming) their most powerful competitors.

Videos with performance comparisons will be fun. ?

via MacRumors