SiSoftware Sandra is a 32- and 64-bit client/server Windows system analyzer that includes benchmarking, testing and listing modules. It tries to go beyond other utilities to show you more of what is really going on under the hood so you draw comparisons at both a high and low-level in a single product. You can get information about the CPU, GPGPU, chipset, video adapter (GPU), ports, printers, sound card, memory, network, Windows internals even .NET and Java.
In SiSoft Sandra the Kingston Predator 3000MHz kit turned in a 246.74GB/s which is inline with other 3000MHz kits we’ve seen.
The memory bandwidth test shows the kit in at 48.73 Float and 49.27 Integer.
More and more computing turns to encryption for security and our kit came in at a more than respectable 14.24MB/s in the Sandra Cryptographic Bandwidth test.
On the Sandra Latency test, our Predator kit came in at 27.4ns which we expected with 15-17-17 timings.
Memory bandwidth benchmarks (Memory Read, Memory Write, Memory Copy) measure the maximum achievable memory data transfer bandwidth. The code behind these benchmark methods are written in Assembly and they are extremely optimized for every popular AMD, Intel and VIA processor core variants by utilizing the appropriate x86/x64, x87, MMX, MMX+, 3DNow!, SSE, SSE2, SSE4.1, AVX, and AVX2 instruction set extension.
The Memory Latency benchmark measures the typical delay when the CPU reads data from system memory. Memory latency time means the penalty measured from the issuing of the read command until the data arrives to the integer registers of the CPU.
The Predator kit topped the chart in the AIDA64 copy benchmark and hit 57824 MB/s.
The AIDA64 Latency test shows our kit at 66.8ns slightly behind the tighter timed G.Skill kit.
AIDA64’s Read test shows the HyperX Predator kit at 51995 MB/s and again topping the chart.
The Write benchmark in AIDA64 has the Kingston HyperX Predator 3000MHz kit in at 49055 MB/s and AIDA64 is liking the HyperX kit.
Game-streaming is something that has slowly caught on over the last few years. For quite …
The Raspberry Pi is now 8 years old and one of the most popular one-card computers out there. The main reasons are low price and the ability to expand the Pi in all sorts of ways making it the perfect mini-computer for all sorts of projects. In my case I’ve been looking into building both a PiHole-computer (filter ads etc) and several OctoPi-servers to use with my 3D-printers.