Teardowns and other benchmarks remarks prove that already, followed by Geekbench 4 scores now showing that Apple’s new range of MacBook Pro models is offering 12% to 15% in single-core performance over last year’s models. With even better numbers being produced for multi-core performance.
Becuase Apple never ever take the opportunity to massively overhaul the MacBook range overnight, and that’s exactly what very unlikely in the mind, we are used to actually getting are incremental increase and improvements year-on0year basis. Not everyone will purchase a brand new MacBook Pro every twelve-months cycle but the hope is unique by the time they do then the range has changed this time which also improved enough to see a huge improvement.
These latest metrics show that the MacBook Pro has actually taken a significant stride over previous yearly models, offering a fairly larger year-on-year improvement over the past 2017 models.
The numbers are extremely exciting and genuine, encouraging from a multi-core perspective. The scores show an improvement of a multi-core of 22,439, which equates to an improvement of 44.3%, scored on this year’s 15-inch 2.9GHz six-core Intel Core i9 processor model with included Turbo Boost up to 4.8GHz when compared to last year’s best-available model.
Results for this year’s 13-inch MacBook Pro also show similar improvements, with a 13-inch 2.7GHz quad-core Intel Core i7 processor turbo boosted up to 4.5GHz pulling in a multi-core score of 17,557 compared to last year’s 9,550. This represents a staggering 83.8% performance increase.
While the founder of Geekbenh believes that the notable performance increase can be partly attributed to the additional cores, higher Turbo Boost frequencies, and the fact that Apple has moved the new MacBook Pro models over to using DDR4 RAM. Indeed, it is all but extremely positive for the consumer who may be looking to move across to the new MacBook Pro lineup from an older model, or trading in something like an Air for something a with a bit more power and performance.
It’s worth noting that performance will definitely vary from device-to-device and that the Geekbench 4 results aren’t always reflective of real-world performance once the machine has been loaded up with apps and other personal installations.
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