Intel's upcoming notebook CPUs unveiled by Geekbench

Intel's upcoming notebook CPUs unveiled by Geekbench

@BenchLeaks, a Twitter account that shares test results posted to the Geekbench 5 database, has posted new scores for nine Alder Lake Core i5, i7 and i9 mobile processors. The CPUs range from the Core i5-1240P, with 12 cores and 16 threads, to the Core i9-12900HK with 14 cores and 20 threads.

Credit: Intel The new CPUs are divided into the H and P series. We do not know all the details and differences between the two ranges, but the P series, such as the Core i5-1240P and Core i7-1280P, appears to have the same number of cores as the H series, such as the Core i5 -12500H and Core i7 -12700H. The only difference lies in the substantially lower base frequencies, which means that the P series should have lower TDPs and will be reserved for thin and light notebooks. Keep in mind that Geekbench 5 results should not be taken as a measure of real-world performance, as overall scores are not directly related to any single type of workload.

CPU Model Number of Cores Single-Threaded Multi-Threaded Intel Core i5-1240P 12 Core, 16 Thread 1149 3060 Intel Core i7-1260P 12 Core, 16 Thread 1721 9697 Intel Core i7-1280P 14 Core. 20 Thread 1602 6369 Intel Core i5-12500H 12 Core, 16 Thread 1602 8367 Intel Core i7-12650H 10 Core, 16 Thread 1738 10016 Intel Core i7-12700H 14 Core, 20 Thread 1758 12164 Intel Core i7-12800H 14 Core, 20 Thread 1654 9618 Intel Core i9-12900HK 14 Core, 20 Threads 1751 6438 There are also some serious problems with the test results, with chips like the Core i9 scoring significantly lower than their less powerful Core i7 counterparts. We suspect that Geekbench 5 may not fully support the new chips, which may explain why the results seem incorrect. There is also another recording inherent in a Core i5-12450H, with only 8 cores and 12 threads, but this is an OpenCL test (14,343 points) instead of the standard ones used for the table above.

These CPUs are expected to make up the bulk of Intel's Alder Lake mobile range next year. As such, they are the true testing ground for hybrid architecture to test performance in situations where high-efficiency cores could really come in handy in order to ensure longer battery life in notebooks. Intel has already started shipping Alder Lake mobile components to its OEM partners about a month ago, which is why the results of the first benchmarks started showing up.

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