Home » The Core i5-13600K also appears on Geekbench attached to the Ryzen 9 5950X

The Core i5-13600K also appears on Geekbench attached to the Ryzen 9 5950X

We come across another performance test of the Intel Core i5-13600Kwhich is perhaps one of the best options in the Raptor Lake family due to the specs it will offer at a mid price point.

First of all, we remind you that we are dealing with a processor in the form of an engineering sample, which offers a configuration of 14 cores and 20 processing threads (6x P-Core + 8x E-Core) at Base/Turbo frequency of 3.50/5.10GHz for P-Cores vs. 3.90GHz from E-Core to Turbo frequencies.

Compared to its predecessor, there is a noticeable improvement in performance, since we are dealing with a CPU with 4 cores + 4 extra threadswhich implies that its maximum consumption (PL2) would be approximately 228W against the 150W of its Alder Lake counterpart.

Intel Core i5-13600K on Geekbench 5

Now let’s move on to what’s interesting, and that is that it was seen reaching a monocore score of 1980 dots in the Geekbench 5 benchmark, while in multi-core performance it reached 14425 dots. These were made with an ASRock motherboard at a frequency between 4:30/5.09GHz.

Next came another benchmark which increased the single core score to 2012 points while multi-core soared to 16054 dots. This was possible on an ASUS ROG Maximus Z690 Extreme motherboard while the processor was running at a frequency of 5.10GHz.

For reference, AMD’s current high-end processor, the Ryzen 9 5950Xwith 16 cores and 32 threads, is just 3% faster on multicorewhile in single core, the Intel option is 20% more quick (1856/16506 points), or be 16.4% faster single-core, and 49.4% in multicore, compared to Ryzen 7 5800X.

Fundamentally, a mid-range Raptor Lake processor will work like a high-end Ryzen 5000 processor, and all that is cheaper, making it a great option for those looking to upgrade from older architectures. Best option yet, when on AMD it will be quite complicated succeed in forming a team with a mid-range processor, because it will become extremely expensive due to the requirement to use DDR5 memory.

Going through: @BenchLeaks

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