Page 1:AMD Can Do Six Cores, Too
Page 2:Phenom II X6: A Family Of Two
Page 3:Making Sense Of Turbo CORE
Page 4:8-Series Chipsets, Revealed
Page 5:Test Setup And Benchmarks
Page 6:Benchmark Results: Synthetics
Page 7:Benchmark Results: Media And Transcoding Apps
Page 8:Benchmark Results: Productivity
Page 9:Benchmark Results: Crysis
Page 10:Benchmark Results: Left 4 Dead 2
Page 11:Benchmark Results: Call Of Duty: Modern Warfare 2
Page 12:Benchmark Results: DiRT 2
Page 13:Power Consumption
Benchmark Results: Productivity
Phenom II X6 1090T gets a big boost in our Photoshop CS4 test, but it’s only enough to pass Intel’s Core i5-750. The rest of the Bloomfield parts are still faster and Gulftown holds a more significant advantage. Nevertheless, compared to Phenom II X4 965, the six-core processor represents a massive speed-up.
I know I promised that AVG would disappear in my Core i7-980X review, but it’s making one final showing here, since my Kaspersky test isn’t ready yet. The results are unsurprising.
Threading optimizations in 3ds Max help the Phenom II X6 1090T shoot ahead of Intel’s Core i7-930, -920, and Core i5-750, while the Phenom II X4 965 trails in last place.
Five Intel processors dominate here, though threading clearly gives the X6 an advantage over AMD’s previous flagship.
Speed-ups in 7-Zip place AMD’s hexa-core CPU just behind Intel’s quad-core Core i7-975 Extreme Edition. The significance here, of course, is that the Phenom II X6 1090T beats out Intel’s Core i7-930—a slightly more expensive processor.
- AMD Can Do Six Cores, Too
- Phenom II X6: A Family Of Two
- Making Sense Of Turbo CORE
- 8-Series Chipsets, Revealed
- Test Setup And Benchmarks
- Benchmark Results: Synthetics
- Benchmark Results: Media And Transcoding Apps
- Benchmark Results: Productivity
- Benchmark Results: Crysis
- Benchmark Results: Left 4 Dead 2
- Benchmark Results: Call Of Duty: Modern Warfare 2
- Benchmark Results: DiRT 2
- Power Consumption