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NVIDIA Tegra K1 gets best AnTuTu scores so far

NVIDIA Tegra K1 AnTuTu benchmark record over 43,000
NVIDIA Tegra K1 gets best AnTuTu score
The new SoC by NVIDIA is based on the Kepler architecture, runs at 3 GHz and dominates the popular AnTuTu benchmark with scores above the 43,000 points mark.

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Before the results obtained by NVIDIA's Tegra K1 SoC were revealed, the dominant chips in the AnTuTu benchmark were the Snapdragon 805 and 801, closely followed by another NVIDIA chip, the Tegra 4.

MyDrivers.com has just revealed a chart with AnTuTu scores of various high-end mobile chips that makes one thing clear: the NVIDIA Tegra K1 is the world's fastest mobile processor and also the only one to score more than 40,000 points!

The chip is expected to come in two variants, a 64-bit 3 GHz dual-core which scored 43,617 points in AnTuTu and a 32-bit 2.5 GHz quad-core that scored a few extra points and stopped at 43,851, while the popular Snapdragon 800 did not even exceed the 35,000 points mark, scoring 34,621 points. The integrated Tegra K1 GPU uses the Kepler architecture and features 192 cores. 

The AnTuTu results only reveal that the benchmark was run on a device with 2 GB of memory, a Full HD 1080p screen and powered by Android 4.4.2 KitKat. According to multiple sources, the first devices using the quad-core Tegra K1 will appear over the next few months, while the 64-bit dual-core chip will show up in devices during the second half of the year.

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> Notebook / Laptop Reviews and News > News > News Archive > Newsarchive 2014 03 > NVIDIA Tegra K1 gets best AnTuTu scores so far
Codrut Nistor, 2014-03- 6 (Update: 2014-03- 7)
Codrut Nistor
Codrut Nistor - News Editor
Although I have been writing about new software and hardware for almost a decade, I consider myself to be old school. I always enjoy listening to music on CD or tape instead of digital files and I will not even get into the touchscreen vs physical keys debate. However, I also enjoy new technology, as I now have the chance to take a look at the future every day. I joined the Notebookcheck crew back in 2013 and I have no plans to leave the ship anytime soon.