CPU Specs, Prices, and FPS in Games
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Found 679 CPUs.
Ryzen 5 5600X
Nov 5th, 2020
$148.99 on Amazon
Ryzen 7 5800X3D
Apr 20th, 2022
$289.06 on Amazon
Ryzen 7 5800X
Nov 5th, 2020
$208.99 on Amazon
Sep 27th, 2022
$568. 99 on Amazon
Ryzen 5 5600G
Apr 13th, 2021
$121.57 on Amazon
Nov 4th, 2021
$267.27 on Amazon
Ryzen 9 5900X
Nov 5th, 2020
$306.99 on Amazon
Ryzen 7 5700G
Apr 13th, 2021
$167.91 on Amazon
Ryzen 7 7800X3D
Jan 4th, 2023
$439 on Amazon
Ryzen 7 5700X
Apr 4th, 2022
$189.98 on Amazon
Ryzen 5 5500
Apr 4th, 2022
$89 on Amazon
Ryzen 5 5600
Apr 20th, 2022
$129.21 on Amazon
Ryzen 7 7700X
Sep 27th, 2022
$311. 24 on Amazon
Sep 27th, 2022
$407.99 on Amazon
Ryzen 9 7900X
Sep 27th, 2022
$411.68 on Amazon
Ryzen 5 3600
Jul 7th, 2019
$89 on Amazon
Nov 4th, 2021
$359.99 on Amazon
Sep 27th, 2022
$309.99 on Amazon
Nov 4th, 2021
$215 on Amazon
Sep 27th, 2022
$536.12 on Amazon
Ryzen 5 7600X
Sep 27th, 2022
$240.25 on Amazon
Jan 11th, 2022
$89. 98 on Amazon
Ryzen 5 7600
Jan 14th, 2023
$219.99 on Amazon
Nov 4th, 2021
$273.99 on Amazon
Sep 27th, 2022
$291.99 on Amazon
Intel SR057 — 3.10Ghz 5GT/s 3MB LGA1155 Intel Pentium G870 Dual Core CPU Processor
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Frequency: 3. 10 Ghz
Cores: 2 / Dual-Core
Socket: LGA 1155
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- Product Description
- Compatible Models
- Additional Info
|Model||Intel® Pentium® Processor G870
|Frequency||3. 10 Ghz|
|Cores||2 / Dual Core|
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Intel Celeron and Pentium processors
Autumn updates of traditional lines and the first model based on Ivy Bridge
After a very short break, we are back to the topic of budget LGA1155 processors. Despite the fact that it would seem that after a detailed study of dual-core models and acquaintance with the Celeron G460 (the first mass-produced Celeron with Hyper-Threading support in history), it will not be possible to write something new on this topic for a long time, Intel has planned everything to his own. Firstly, the junior lines were updated, i.e. instead of the G460, the G465 is now supplied, the G550 lost the status of the fastest Celeron in favor of the G555, and the G645 appeared in the Pentium G600 line (as we can see, the company eventually came to the conclusion what to change the second digit of the number due to some 100 MHz clock frequency is too much, and, following the old example of AMD, has reduced the step in model names by half). With the first processor, everything is a priori clear, and the second and third ones are of interest to us for the final verification of the hypothesis put forward last time: a 100 MHz superior clock frequency can allow a representative of the younger line to catch up (or even overtake) a representative of the older one. Thus, the Celeron G555 should at least catch up with the Pentium G620, and the Pentium G645 should reach the level of the Pentium G840. This is what we will check.
But the Pentium G800 line was left without updates, although the G870 is no longer the best of the Pentium family. The fact is that a much more epoch-making event happened: the first Pentiums based on Ivy Bridge appeared in the Intel assortment. In terms of technical characteristics, the G2120 and G2100T are identical to the former flagships of the families — G870 and G860T, respectively, but for obvious reasons, frequencies are not the most important thing today.
Why are there only two new processors (two more mobile models were added a month later), although Sandy Bridge was more actively introduced into this market segment, and when will new Celerons be available? The answer to the second question automatically leads to the answer to the first one: Celeron will switch to a new architecture when the company «grows» sufficient quantities of the IBDC-GT1 crystal intended for the budget sector — initially equipped with 3 MiB L3 and a younger version of the graphics core. At the same time, the updated Pentiums will begin to actively replace their predecessors, but this will not happen until the beginning of next year. The current models are more like a “run-in”: 22-nanometer lines are too much needed for more marginal Core i3/i5/i7 (primarily mobile ones), and cheaper products can still be produced based on the old architecture. Perhaps this is not even a very successful run-in — if everything worked out very well, then in the first place we would see mass deliveries of mobile Pentiums. We’ll see over the next few months. In the meantime, let’s try to prepare for this event by evaluating the performance gain at an equal frequency using a pair of almost identical (in terms of TTX) Pentiums.
Test bench configuration
|Processor||Celeron G465||Celeron G555||Pentium G645||Pentium G2120|
|Core name||Sandy Bridge DC||Sandy Bridge DC||Sandy Bridge DC||Ivy Bridge DC|
|Technology||32 nm||32 nm||32 nm||22 nm|
|Core clock std/max, GHz||1. 9||2.7||2.9||3.1|
|Number of compute cores/threads||1/2||2/2||2/ 2|
|L1 cache (total), I/D, KB||32/32||64/64||64/64||64/64|
|L2 cache, KB||1×256||2×256||2×256||2×256|
|L3 Cache, MiB||1.5||2||3||3|
|UnCore frequency, GHz||1.9||2.7||2.9||3.1|
In general, everything has been said about the new processors above — four models, the most interesting of which is the older one.
|Processor||Pentium G620||Pentium G840||Pentium G870|
|Core name||Sandy Bridge DC||Sandy Bridge DC||Sandy Bridge DC|
|Production technology||32 nm 9001 5||32 nm||32 nm|
|Core frequency std/max , GHz||2.6||2.8||3.1|
|Number of computation cores/threads||2/2||2/2||2/2|
|L1 cache ( total), I/D, KB||64/64||64/64||64/64|
|L2 cache, KB||2×256||2×256|
|L3 cache, MiB||3||Operating memory||2×DDR3-1066||2×DDR3-1333||2 ×DDR3-1333|
And three (because we decided not to choose a pair for G465) already studied processors. We will need the first two to test the “100 MHz hypothesis”, and the third one to evaluate the “bridge change”.
|Processor||Athlon II X2 270||Athlon II X3 460|
|Core name||Regor||R ana|
|Technology||45 nm||45 nm|
|Frequency cores std/max, GHz||3.4||3.4|
|3||L1 cache (sum), I/ D, KB||128/128||192/192|
|L2 cache, KB||2×1024||3×512|
It is impossible to do without AMD processors when testing budget solutions — the company has a lot of attractive offers in this segment. The only problem is that recently a somewhat strict selection of direct competitors has become much more complicated — primarily due to the active sale of old solutions. The result of which was the collapse in prices for the younger Phenom II X4 — 9The 55 and 965 wholesale sell for under $100, and retail close to that. It is clear that these are devices of a much higher class than Celeron or Pentium, but it is difficult to predict how much stock will last. Processors under FM1 are somehow not interesting to include in testing — their time is running out, and over the past year and a half, have already been compared to with just about anyone. Budget products under FM2 have not yet fallen into our hands. Therefore, by a voluntaristic decision, we included in the list of test subjects one of the latest Athlon II — X2 270 and X3 460. As for the «last» — no joke: Athlon for FM2 are again released without numbers. Athlon II X4 under AM3 disappeared a long time ago (having managed to retrain before that in Phenom II X4), but about FM1 — see above. In addition, both 270 and 460 have not been tested by us before and did not get into the large material devoted to Athlon II. Therefore, to look at their results (in particular, at 460 — most likely, this is generally the last three-core processor in the foreseeable future) is simply curious. Even without any comparisons — in this article we are more interested in comparing Intel with Intel, and you can simply consider this pair of processors as invited guests.
The Pentium G2120, like most processors based on the Ivy Bridge microarchitecture, supports DDR3-1600 memory, which we did not use today: we are more interested in comparing it with the G870 on equal terms. Although it is obvious that faster memory will not greatly affect the results — recently we received only 2% on average for Pentium from replacing DDR3-1066 with DDR3-1333, but switching to DDR3-1600 will not give that much (+20% frequency vs. +25% before). It would be possible, of course, to determine the size of the increase exactly, but we decided to postpone this question for “somehow later” — due to the fact that at the moment there are much more interesting topics for testing.
|LGA1155||Biostar TH67XE (H67)|
|AM3||ASUS Crosshair V Formula (990FX)||Corsair Vengeance CMZ8GX3M2A1600C9B (2×1333; 9-9-9-24-2T, Unganged Mode)|
Traditionally, we break all tests for a certain number of groups, and we present on the diagrams the average result for a group of tests/applications (details on the testing methodology can be found in a separate article). The results on the diagrams are given in points, the performance of the iXBT.com reference test system of the 2011 sample is taken as 100 points. It is based on the AMD Athlon II X4 620 processor, but the amount of memory (8 GB) and the video card (NVIDIA GeForce GTX 570 1280 MB by Palit) are standard for all tests of the «main line» and can only be changed as part of special studies. Those who are interested in more detailed information are again traditionally invited to download a table in Microsoft Excel format, in which all the results are shown both in converted points and in «natural» form.
Interactive work in 3D packages
In fact, all that Athlon II can do today is a heroic victory over single-core Celerons with almost half the clock speed (the performance of junior models, by the way, has already come as close as possible to Athlon II X4 620 is only two points away). Well, energy-efficient models, such as the G530T, can be overtaken, but the usual 530 is no longer there, so there is nothing surprising in the fact that faster Intel processors go ahead without straining. The distribution of roles between them is interesting — 100 MHz clock frequency exactly compensates for the lack of cache memory in Celeron and exceeds the benefit of DDR3-1333 in Pentium. But the new architecture gives the Pentium G2120 a little more, despite retaining other parameters.
Final rendering of 3D scenes
Budget multi-core is also multi-core, so Athlon II X3 leave the scene with their heads held high. On the other hand, maybe it was worth doing it earlier — once this line in such tasks easily smashed any Core 2 Duo, up to the most expensive ones, then it dropped to the level of Core i3, which was only partially compensated by the slightly higher price of the latter, and now the Pentium is threatening to pile up on the same palm tree. But they only threaten after the departing favorites of the public 🙂
With the performance of dual-core models everything is simpler and more obvious, and single-core models, of course, cannot be helped by Hyper-Threading support, so only almost 5.5% superiority of the Pentium G2120 over the G870 is of interest. Not that it’s really «wow», but at the same wholesale price of these processors, it’s a nice gift.
Packing and unpacking
And here the architectural advantages are «shrunk» to one and a half percent — extensive improvements can achieve more. However, you should not forget about intensive ones either — Celeron G555 is only slightly slower (and the youngest Pentium for LGA1155 is much faster) than the best Athlon II X3, despite good multi-threaded optimization of data packing by 7-Zip.
By the way, for obvious reasons, this group of tests is one of the few tests where 100 MHz clock frequency is unable to «kill» a decrease in cache memory (there are many of them), but also slower work with RAM. That is, with different extensive methods of increasing productivity, things are different.
This is where neither memory nor cache affects performance, so the performance of Celeron G555 is actually on par with Pentium G630, and Pentium G645 catches up with Pentium G850. As for the architectural advantages, they give almost 5% here, which is quite a lot.
Well, the battle of Intel vs. AMD is predictable in advance — the test is perfectly parallel, so even the Pentium G2120 can only get close to the Athlon II X3 460, but not catch up with it. However, given that the 460 is the best of the Athlon II X3, it’s still clear that the life cycle of this family has come to an end anyway — since dual-core processors that are cheaper to manufacture can demonstrate comparable performance.
In these tests, budget tri-core processors still look relatively good. But only with respect to dual-core ones: if we remember that 100 points is also the result of the budget (albeit quad-core) Athlon II X4 620, which has long been discontinued, it would be more correct to assume that users interested in such loads should look towards completely different solutions 🙂 A Celeron, Pentium and the like are also suitable, but only when nothing else is at hand. And all of them are so close to each other (the slowest «classic» dual-core for the LGA1155 Celeron G530T has a score of 51 points, and the fastest Pentium for the same platform, as we can see, only 80 points), that it’s a task to look for differences between one and the other. ungrateful. It’s better to just understand that compilers require at least four threads of computation and several megabytes of cache, both of which are you can’t spoil porridge with butter .
Mathematical and engineering calculations
The difference between Ivy Bridge and Sandy Bridge in this group is almost equal to 200 MHz of the Sandy Bridge frequency, which well explains why the introduction of a new architecture in this segment goes from top to bottom: the G500 and G600 lines can be simply increased by frequency “move”, but the G2100 is already a good replacement for the G800 while maintaining clock frequencies. In general, Intel is doing its best to restrain the frequencies of inexpensive dual-core processors, which is very important given the existence of low-threaded groups like this one among mass software. By the way, in it the Pentium G2120 is already ahead of the Core i7-860 for LGA1156 (and all Core i5 for this platform), and the Core i5-2300/2310 for LGA1155 is also behind. In general, manufacturers «fight» with dual-core processors by the same methods that they used to «exterminate» single-core processors — they strongly restrain their performance from above.
Another area of application that is very convenient for Celeron and Pentium: those processors that work faster in it have noticeably higher prices, and those that cost comparable are much slower. And, despite partial multi-threaded optimization, the Pentium G2120 managed to almost reach the Core i3-2100 and outperformed all FM2 processors (and junior FX ones too), and Celeron G555 is enough to «smash» FM1 products. Otherwise, no revelations: Ivy Bridge is faster than Sandy Bridge, but the increase is comparable to that provided by 100 MHz clock frequency. And the increase in cache memory capacity and RAM access speed has an even smaller effect, so the G500 and G600 are slowly starting to wedge into the ranks of higher families.
The situation is similar here, but with a couple of exceptions — firstly, the influence of cache memory capacity increases slightly, and secondly, more than two computation threads are not needed. In the case of Athlon II, this leads to the fact that at the same frequency X2 is faster than X3 (L2 is different), while in Intel Celeron G555 it only catches up with Pentium G620, but does not overtake the latter. The new architecture gives the Pentium G2120 the same 4.5% performance boost as in the raster graphics group, which (same as there) exceeds the effect of a 100 MHz increase in clock speed.
Until now, there is an opinion that in the field of video processing the number of calculation threads is such a critical parameter that nothing can interrupt it. This is true, but only partial true — as you can see, the increase in clock frequencies eventually allowed the fastest Athlon II X3 460 to overtake the slowest, but still Athlon II X4 620. In general, the frequency (on which the performance of each thread depends) cannot be discounted. Architecture is all the more impossible: Intel has already reached the level of 100 points Pentium G870, and Ivy Bridge improvements allowed the G2120 to add as much as 7% performance, i. e. more than SB gave 200 MHz clock frequency.
Therefore, does not stream the same . But they are first of all: even Hyper-Threading in this group gives a solid increase of 17%, and the increase in the number of physical cores is even more significant. With the same architecture and a comparable clock speed, of course: you need to take into account all these three factors in combination, and not individually.
And sometimes the frequency is enough — most of the subtests of this group are generally single-threaded and not very susceptible to cache memory (especially to operational memory). But architectural improvements, of course, should not be discounted — all Intel processors in this diagram have lower frequencies than a pair of Athlon IIs, but only Celeron G465 managed to lag behind them: one core at a frequency of 1.9GHz. Yes, and the “bridge change” gave the older Pentium a 4.7% performance increase, i.e. more than 100 MHz of clock frequency can provide.
And here it is 7%; despite the fact that in the G600 line, as we remember, even 200 MHz of the clock frequency «spurred» the processor by only 5.5%. However, even a cursory glance at the diagram is enough to once again make sure that the kernels “rule” in the JVM. Preferably physical ones, since the third Athlon II core increases performance by 41% here (i.e., almost linearly), while Hyper-Threading technology can only speed up a dual-core processor by 18.6%. And the classic dual-core models are very similar to each other. Let them slowly approach the area where only processors with three or even four cores used to live. The latter is no joke: in this test, the Core 2 Quad Q8200 scores 93 points, i.e. only one more than the Pentium G2120.
In an article devoted to Athlon II, a commentary on a similar diagram began with words that are not embarrassing to quote in full: Well, we have lived up to the time when a quad-core can be called “a good gaming processor” . Indeed: even the 3300 MHz Athlon II X3 455 failed to outperform the 2600 MHz X4 620 in games — obviously, solely because the latter has 1 more core. Note that another 100 MHz clock speed, as expected, still did not allow Athlon II X3 to keep up with at least some X4. However…
However, this was one of the first tests using the new (at that time) method, so we haven’t had time to get acquainted with the performance of other «low-core» processors yet. Later they did this, and came to the conclusion that the architecture is of great importance — even the slowest Pentium for LGA1155 (it is also in this article — this is the G620) is already faster than any Athlon II X3, which is the same memorable Athlon II X4 620. Celeron still doesn’t shine in this group, but the reasons are clear — the cache memory capacity is very important, but it’s just not enough.
However, not only the architecture is important, but also the microarchitecture — the Pentium G2120 outperforms the G870 by 5. 3%, which can only be compared with the effect of the cache memory (RAM and core frequencies make a much smaller contribution). A closer examination of the results shows that F1 2010 is the main culprit in this situation, where the system with the older processor showed only 34.4 FPS, and the new one increased the result to 49.6 FPS. We were very surprised, checked the results several times, but they did not change. The engine, generally speaking, is very capricious, but multi-threaded — that is, it is in this area that Ivy Bridge showed (not for the first time) serious improvements. Which are hardly noticeable in processors like Core i3 and higher (since there are initially more computation threads), but classic dual-core processors have fewer reasons to “choke”. Although there is still no alternative to at least HT in the future — in the same F1 2010, even the old Core i3-530 already gave out 58.9FPS, and the slowest in the history of the Core 2 Quad (Q8200) is 53.3, to which level the Pentium still needs to grow.
But in such a «chaotic multitasking» effect from improvements Ivy Bridge, we have so far managed to «grope» only in the highest configuration: four cores, eight threads, 8 MiB cache. As for the younger segment, neither the Core i3 nor, as we can see, the Pentium helps much. Do you want to run everything and a lot? Take care to purchase a multi-core processor. Or wait a few years for dual-core processors to grow up — after all, the Pentium G2120 caught up with the Athlon II X4 620 and overtook some first-generation Core i3s.
The first glance at the end result makes you wonder: why did AMD kill the AM3 Athlon II family if its representatives show quite sane results? However, if you look closely and think a little… The best Athlon II X2 270 in terms of integrated performance is exactly equal to the slowest (if you do not take into account energy-efficient models) dual-core Celeron G530. Well, the best Athlon II X3 460 «dangles» between the Pentium G630 and G640, and closer to the first. Yes, of course, budget multi-core is also multi-core, so sometimes Athlon II X3 can outperform any Pentium. But not often. At the same time, the X3 and X4 lines are based on one rather expensive (due to the use of 45 nm production standards) crystal with an area of 169mm². Accordingly, as soon as the SBDC-GT1 (131 mm² together with the video core) began to «squeeze» them, both Propus and Rana quickly went into oblivion. Together with Regor, which is a little cheaper in production (since the crystal area is only 117.5 mm²), but does not shine at all with performance. In general, the future of the Athlon brand is entirely connected with the 32 nm process technology and the FM2 platform. However, Athlon II X4 was also good for FM1), but the company did not release X2 and X3.
But, of course, it doesn’t follow from this that the «old» Athlon II X2/X3/X4 should be scrapped everywhere — as we can see, these models still quite correspond to the budget level. It just doesn’t make sense to buy them now. They competed with Celeron and Pentium for LGA775 easily and without straining, while solutions for LGA1155 turn out to be both cheaper and faster. That is, to assemble a new computer, it is better to prefer them, and leave the leftover Athlon II to those who, for example, decided to upgrade a computer with Socket AM2 + with little blood: if the motherboard allows, then replace one of the younger Athlon 64 X2 ( not to mention just Athlon 64) on the new X2 or X3 is quite capable of breathing new life into the computer 🙂
However, as we said at the beginning of the article, Athlon II today is more like invited guests than the main participants in testing, so let’s move on to the main dish. With the extension of the Celeron G400 line, everything is clear — no one initially expected any revelations from adding 100 MHz to a single-core (albeit dual-threaded) specific processor. The Celeron G555 failed to overtake the Pentium G620 — after all, the difference in cache memory capacity is very significant. On the other hand, the Pentium G645, as expected, even overtook the G840 — the RAM frequency gives a smaller increase in performance. The Pentium G2120 is an excellent replacement for the G870 and a new direction in the development of this line. Especially when you consider the improved video core, which is very important in this segment. And what Celeron lacks so far 🙂 However, the G1620 and G1610 are expected early next year (which will replace the G555 and G550, respectively), where this will also be. By the way, according to preliminary information, the new Celerons will support DDR3-1333, and the Pentium G2100 family is also capable of DDR3-1600, i.e. Intel has included the possibility of releasing an «intermediate family» (like the Pentium G600) in the range of dual-core Ivy Bridges. Whether the company will use it or not, time will tell. We want to believe that it won’t — it’s only at the time of the announcement of the first Celerons for LGA1155 that all dual-core processors of the G500, G600 and G800 families could be strictly ordered, but now they very much overlap with each other. But there is also a place for a Pentium with DDR3-1333, since the clock frequency of the older Celeron G1620 is 2.7 GHz, and the younger Pentium G2120 is 3.1 GHz, i.e. some Pentium G2020 with a frequency of 2 ,9GHz and a wholesale price of $64 (like the G600 family), trimmed for memory.
This observation is very well confirmed by the diagram taken from the previous article and supplemented by the results of two more models tested today. As you can see, there is some sense in «intermediate» Pentiums both in terms of price and performance. The main thing is to move the line up in time and make sure that sellers do not accumulate too many stocks of old processors, otherwise it turns out to be a mess — it’s not difficult to find a Pentium G850, or even G860 in Moscow now at a price not exceeding the price of G645 . And instead of the Celeron G555, it’s easy to buy a Pentium G620 or even G630 for the same money, which is even more interesting — the difference in cache memory capacity affects performance, as we see, in a quite noticeable way.
Well, one more diagram inherited from the last testing, where the growth graph from Hyper-Threading technology (which, as we have already seen, transfers processors to a slightly different class) is replaced by an “architectural” one (we think this diagram will be very useful those who are planning to buy a new processor at the beginning of next year, because it allows us to understand now what the new Celerons will be able to give us). The result is quite interesting: the benefits of switching from Sandy to Ivy Bridge consistently outweigh those of faster memory; as a rule (with the exception of only four groups of tests out of 14), it outperforms the “weldings” from additional cache memory; and on average comparable to what gives 200 MHz clock frequency. In addition, the transition to Ivy Bridge gives a significantly faster (we are not talking about + 5%, but somewhere like + 30-50%) and a functional integrated video core, which is important for a budget computer. In general, the future of desktop Celerons and Pentiums is easily predictable for almost a year ahead — at least until next summer, when Haswell will replace Ivy Bridge in this segment. But it will be a completely different story …
We would like to thank Corsair , Palit and Ulmart
for their help in setting up test benches
Overview of the Intel Pentium G870
|Segment||for desktop computers|
|Socket||Socket LGA 1155|
|Number of cores||2|
|Number of threads||2|
|Turbo Core||3100 MHz|
|Architecture (core)|| Sandy Bridge|
|Integrated video core||Intel HD 2nd Gen|
|Max. memory frequency||DDR3 1333Mhz|
|Max. memory size||32Gb|
|Windows 11 support||no|
Instructions supported: MMX, SSE, SSE2, SSE3, SSSE3, SSE4 (SSE4.1 + SSE4.2), AES, AVX, F16C, EM64T, NX, VT
Supported operating systems: Windows XP, Vista, 7, 10 x86-x64, Linux x86-x64
Intel Pentium G870 processor overview office productivity in the line of the second generation of Intel Core processors, has 2 cores with a frequency of 3100 megahertz and a heat dissipation of 65W, which will require a good cooling system (up to 95W). The Intel Pentium G870 is made according to the technological standards of 32nm and carries the Sandy Bridge architecture. To date, this processor is not able to provide comfortable gaming performance: even in older GTA V and Tomb Raider 2013 projects, in complex scenes (with a lot of moving objects, explosions and other special effects), the frame rate per second will drop to 15-20, the process in this case, it will be accompanied by “cutters” (stops of the picture) and jerks. This CPU will provide comfortable work in Windows 7-10 operating systems, cope with office tasks, surf the Internet without any problems.
Comparative performance table Intel Pentium G870
This table summarizes the results of tests of the overall performance of the processor in question, the nearest junior and senior models of the line (if any), predecessor and successor (if any), as well as the capabilities of the closest competitor models :
|Test piece||Intel Pentium G870||1495 points|
|Junior model||Intel Pentium G860||1379 points|
|Senior model||Intel Core i3-2100T||1694 points|
|Closest competitor||AMD Athlon II X3 420E||1495 points|
Intel Pentium G870 gaming test: