- Jul 5, 2013
- 12,886 (4.49/day)
|Processor||Rockchip RK-3288 1.8ghz quad core|
|Video Card(s)||Mali T764|
|Storage||16GB Samsung NAND|
That started about 13 years ago with the Athlon 64 X2 and Pentium D.Begun, the core war has.
(Props on channeling Master Yoda..)
Please, do tell us..Don't remember where I saw it, but this has been debunked. It's fake. Why?
Yawn..CineBench scores can be manipulated just by editing a text file
Can you prove this with screen-shots of other high core-count CPU's from either Intel or AMD? (Hint, go looking..)The description of the CPU doesn't match AMD naming conventions in Cinebench (among other things, it says "10-core", while AMD CPUs are described with words, not numbers ("six-core", "eight-core")
Let's leave the engineering to the experts, ok? Alrighty then..And last but certainly not least: There's no way to get a 10-core AM4 chip without new silicon, which would mean this is 7nm. There's no way they'd launch their first 7nm CPUs as an afterthought like this.
That is an opinion and not very good one.Please stop treating this like it's real.