In about two months, the latest Intel processors of the thirteenth generation Core, codenamed Raptor Lake, will be available for sale. The new flagship – Intel Core i9-13900K – this time will offer 24 cores with 32-thread support. Tests so far have shown a significant increase in multithreaded performance. The latest results including from the Cinebencha R23 confirm that the increase in performance can be really significant. Although at the expense of energy consumption…
New performance tests for the Intel Core i9-13900K processor appeared on GeekBench and Cinebench R23. It shows very high results, especially multi-threaded performance.
This time the Intel Core i9-13900K was tested in games. Compared with Core i9-12900KF, we have higher efficiency and higher power consumption
New performance tests of the Intel Core i9-13900K processor appeared on the net. In the case of GeekBench, it was made on an ASRock Z690 Taichi motherboard along with 32GB of RAM. According to the benchmark report, the processor’s base clock is 3 GHz, while it was in Turbo Boost mode 5.8 GHz. However, we don’t know if the above clock applies to the default settings, or if the processor runs after the OC. Either way, this is another measure to confirm that the upcoming Raptor Lake chip will be able to operate at very high clock speeds. In the single-threaded test, she scored 2314 points, while in the multi-threaded test – up to 26,464 points.
Intel Core i9-13900 SPEED. The size of the Raptor Lake system is larger than Lake Alder but smaller than Lake Rocket
Interesting tests also surfaced via the Cinebench R23. The first test, with the power limit set to default, showed a multithreaded result of 35,693 points (average power consumption is 253 watts). However, in the second test, where the power limit was set to 345W, the Intel Core i9-13900K processor already scored 40616 points. The impressive result, about 46% higher than the Intel Core i9-12900KS (about 27,796 points), however, was paid for by an equally high power consumption, reaching 345 watts. We see a 14% performance increase (from 35,693 to 40,616 points) at a 36% increase in power demand (from about 253 watts to 345 watts).
Source: VideoCardz, WCCFTech
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