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Apple Silicon M1 MacBook Pro Earns 7508 Multi-Core Score in Cinebench Benchmark


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The new M1 Macs are now arriving to customers, and one of the first people to get the new M1 13-inch MacBook Pro with 8-core CPU, 8-core GPU, and 8GB unified memory has run a much anticipated R23 Cinebench benchmark on the 8GB 13-inch MacBook Pro with 512GB of storage to give us a better idea of performance.

 

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Cinebench is a more intensive multi-thread test than Geekbench 5, testing performance over a longer period of time, and it can provide a clearer overview of how a machine will work in the real world.

 

The M1 MacBook Pro earned a multi-core Cinebench score of 7508, and a single-core score of 1498, which is similar in performance to some of Intel's 11th-generation chips.

 

Comparatively, a 2019 16-inch MacBook Pro with 2.3GHz Core i9 chip earned a multi-core score of 8818, according to a MacRumors reader who benchmarked his machine with the new R23 update that came out last week. The 2.6GHz low-end 16-inch MacBook Pro earned a single-core score of 1113 and a multi-core score of 6912 on the same test, and the high-end prior-generation MacBook Air earned a single-core score of 1119 and a multi-core score of 4329.

 

Other Cinebench R23 scores can be found on the CPU Monkey website for both multi-core and single-core performance.

 

It's worth noting that the new M1 Macs are lower performance machines that aren't meant for heavy duty rendering tasks. The M1 MacBook Pro replaces the low-end machine, while the ‌MacBook Air‌ has always been more of a consumer machine than a Pro machine.

 

Apple does have plans for higher-end Pro machines with Apple Silicon chips, but the company has said that it will take around two years to transition the entire Mac lineup to Arm-based chips.

 

The Cinebench scores for the ‌MacBook Air‌ bode well for future Macs that are expected to get even higher performance M-series chips.

 

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For those not following closely the cpu market, it would have been nice to see the 'common price' of the mentioned CPUs without having to check on amazon. So that a price-related benchmark index could have been defined too.

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13 minutes ago, mp68terr said:

For those not following closely the cpu market, it would have been nice to see the 'common price' of the mentioned CPUs without having to check on amazon. So that a price-related benchmark index could have been defined too.

CPUMonkey has the links were take you to amazon listing so you dont have to search for them at amazon .  Some sites list the price but you have to take that with a grain of salt because  prices  vary from country  to country  . Money has different values   its not the same everywere so you dont know  unless you go to the outlet  selling the product.

Edited by steven36
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5 minutes ago, steven36 said:

CPUMonkey has the links were take you to amazon listing so you dont have to search for them at amazon .

Yes, have to click for each of them.

And some are not listed on amazon (for example: 2nd link for Intel Xeon Platinum 8280L leads to 8180, 8280, etc. but not to the L version) 😉

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1 minute ago, mp68terr said:

Yes, have to click for each of them.

And some are not listed on amazon (for example: 2nd link for Intel Xeon Platinum 8280L leads to 8180, 8280, etc. but not to the L version) 😉

Sometimes they don't have them  or they be out of stock and you will have buy them somewhere else that what Google is for that just a bench marking site . You can't go buy prices no way sometimes  you can go to  the manufacturer site  and find sales  sometimes stuff on Amazon , Best Buy and Walmart etc be on sale .  If i'm going buy something im going look around.

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4 minutes ago, steven36 said:

Who is going to pay  that  kind of price for Intel Xeon Platinum 8280L?

Not me!

 

Yes sure there are other shops/places to buy.

No plan to buy anything though. Was just saying that they could greatly improve their performance page by indicating the usual price of the CPUs they are talking about. Some readers might have an idea of the prices (so that they can compare the performance-price index), some might not have a clue at all.

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40 minutes ago, mp68terr said:

Not me!

 

Yes sure there are other shops/places to buy.

No plan to buy anything though. Was just saying that they could greatly improve their performance page by indicating the usual price of the CPUs they are talking about. Some readers might have an idea of the prices (so that they can compare the performance-price index), some might not have a clue at all.

Only thing CPU Monkey does  is take you  to the search phrase

https://www.amazon.com/Intel-Xeon-Platinum-8280L/s?k=Intel+Xeon+Platinum+8280L

 

It is correct   but they dont have them  at Amazon   these  chips are for  servers

 

You can buy a Dell server with  2 of these  chips  right from China

Poweredge 2x Intel Xeon Platinum 8280L 2.7G R940 Dell server

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US $9.000

 
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