RealBench uses real, open source applications to test your PC as it would perform in RL. Although it can be competitive, it’s not primarily designed to be more hardcore and time-consuming – it’s a benchmark for everyone.
Select the three tests and run the benchmark to get your result. Each test uses different parts of your PC subsystem, so all areas are covered. Compare to others, or, compare to pre/post overclocks and pre/post upgrades to get maximum value from your PC.
We started gathering data on RealBench a while back and it looks to scale really well with all the subsystems of the test rig so we are giving it a shot at RAM testing. As you can see the Corsair Vengeance kit is a few seconds ahead of the Kingston Fury 2400 MHz kit when it’s run at 2666 MHz then as expected jumps to second place head of the Ripjaws kit.
Image editing is always RAM intensive and a good indicator of the differences you will see with different speeds and timings of RAM. Our Vengeance kit is two seconds ahead of the Fury kit when we run the Vengeance kit at 2666 MHz but quickly takes its normal second place position when run at 2800 MHz.
Image encoding sees the Vengeance kit three seconds ahead of the Kingston Fury Kit then kick in the 2800 MHz profile and it inches ahead of the Viper kit by under a second.
In RealBench OpenCL the Corsair Vengeance kit comes in ahead of the Kingston Fury kit at 2666 MHz but drops to third place behind the Ripjaws 4 kit and perhaps the OpenCL portion of RealBench prefers the tighter timings of the Ripjaws.