01-10-2011 04:53 PM
There are lots of sites out there that compare all processors against each other - performance vs. value etc...
Just search Internet for "cpu" and "benchmark"
Here is a good article on benchmarking
and wiki of course.
Please post rather than send me a Message. It's good for the community and I might not be able to get back quickly. - Thank you.
01-10-2011 05:01 PM
- 1.2 GHz; 1 GB memory; 32 GB storage; WebOS/CyanogenMod 9
HP Split 13 x2
- 1.6 Ghz; 4 GB memory; SSD 128 GB; Win 8.0
HP Phoenix ENVY 810-135qe
- i7-4770K (liquid cooled); 8 GB memory; GT 640 (4 GB), SSD (Samsung EVO 840-500 GB); 600W PSU; Win 7
HP Photosmart 7520 AIO
|**Click the Thumbs Up on the left to say 'Thanks'**|
Intelligence is God given; Wisdom is the sum of our mistakes!
I am not an HP employee.
01-11-2011 08:16 AM
Here's a video encoding chart comparison from TomsHardware...
01-12-2011 07:19 AM - edited 01-12-2011 07:27 AM
My understanding, limited as it is, is that more cores help simultaeously run programs...
...intensive programs such as Photoshop and video editing don't need as many as 6 cores as much as they need POWER: cpu, Ram, hyperthreading, available scratch disk space...and faster hard drives (SSD being the latest used to run OS/programs...)
GAMES and NEWER versions of Photoshop will use power in the graphic card
...few games access more than 2 cores or use hyperthreading, grabbing most power from the video card...hence the popularity of 2-core gaming machines, overclocked of course, and powerful 3-D capable video cards
Video editing would fall in the "intensive" use category....
All which is why you need to match the machine to your needs....