Over the course of 10 years or a decade, Apple has become more of a premium smartphone company. The iPhone’s success and following weight on balance stratum has led the Cupertino-based technology company towards remarkably more attention being given to the iPhone product line. As for this, the current is stronger than ever, as Apple once again secures the thrones with the release of its flagship iPhone X.
TrueDepth camera system-enabled Face ID — which debuted on the iPhone X — brings three-dimension facial recognition to the mobile world and other competing smartphone makers are tasks to work as hard as they can to imitate that technology on their respective handsets. But it didn’t begin that way as there were a period time when Apple’s sole attention is focused to computers only. And yes, while the top-of-the-line iPhone X is the most talked consumer electronics product and probably on of the most searched query on Google (we’ll know when Google releases its year end report), the Cupertino also launched the iMac Pro earlier this year at the WWDC. Now, we have got what look like first authentic benchmarks for the iMac.
Apple’s iMac Pro surfaced on GeekBench benchmarking website with custom Intel Xeon’s chip; 8- and 10-Core Scores 23,536 and 35,917 points, respectively.
[agg-ad id=”442″ align=”center”][agg-ad id=”438″ align=”left”]Apple’s iMac Pro has been unveiled earlier this year and it was a much needed for the professional hard-core Mac users. The iMac Pro was designed to cater the likes of developers and content creators as well as others working in the media and tech industry. The Apple iMac Pro is available in three variants: 8-, 10-, or 18-core Xeon processor with Turbo Boost up to 4.5GHz and up to 42MB cache.
The iMac Pro still not yet available in the market until two more months. Now, we’ve got to see some benchmarks of the setup. What’s more interesting is that the iMac Pro appears to run custom Intel processors. Apple’s going to need to make a couple of improvements and changes as the monster desktop computer’s chassis can’t handle Xeon’s real heat.
The eight-core iMac Pro averages at 23,536 for multi-core testing results. The ten-core iMac Pro variant, on the other side, scores 35,917 points, proving a much faster computing than that of the Mac Pro with a 12 core Intel Xeon chip.