Exynos M1 With Mongoose Cores Benchmark Scores Show Unparalleled Performance For Galaxy S7
Over the course of this, Samsung’s managed to show its prowess at quite a few things. The company has expanded the scope of its smartphone hardware manufacturing, by being the first to introduce DDR4 RAM memory modules into the mix, and its Exynos 7420 SoC, the first in the industry to be based on 14nm FinFET. With the huge success of the 7420, Samsung’s under even more pressure to perform next year, when the company is expected to launch the Samsung Galaxy S7, with both the Exynos’ successor and the Snapdragon 820 on board. Well today some fresh alleged benchmarks of the company’s Mongoose processor have leaked, so lets take a look at them below.
Alleged Samsung Mongoose CPU Benchmarks Show Significant Performance Upgrades
The next Exynos from Samsung is expected to take things a level higher, with custom cores being rumored for the processor for quite a while. The latest trend in the mobile processor world has been a shift from ARM’s custom CPU designs, which dominated the market just a year back. But with both Qualcomm and Samsung, among others to shift to their own cores, more and more manufacturers have started to pay closer attention to their processors, and for Samsung, the decision seems to be a wise one.
Coming towards today’s scores, the Exynos M1 will be coming with a frequency of 2.3 GHz with a couple of different performance modes on board. These will be a standard performing mode, a power saving mode and an ultra power saving mode, for when you’re really out of batter. In single core results for standard performance, the chip manages to score 2294, while the score for multi-thread performance is 6908.
Coming towards the power saving mode on the M1, the processor manages to score 1701 for single and 4896 for multi-threading. The ultra power saving mode sees scores dip down further to 1100 and 3209 for single and multi-threading respectively, both of which are effectively half of what the processor is able to achieve with standard performance mode. These results are quite impressive when compared to current chipsets, particularly Samsung’s own Exynos 7420 and Apple’s A9.
It doesn’t manage to beat the Apple A9 in single core performance, according to our own tests, but in multi-core, as with nearly all Android chips, the Exynos M1 is a monster. Apple’s A9 scored 2446 in single core tests, which as you can see is slightly higher then what the M1 has been able to allegedly manage. But there’s still some time for Samsung to tweak around on the Exynos, so we’d be interested to see how things shape up from Korea this year. Stay tuned and let us know what you think in the comments section below.