New Intel Core i7-14700K CPU benchmarks have been leaked, and this time we have an ES chip that has been overclocked to 5.8 GHz. The most recent benchmarks are based on an early ES chip, which has somewhat lower clock speeds than the retail variant. Bilibili’s content creator, used an MSI PRO Z690-A DDR4 board and a 360mm AIO cooler with 16 GB of DDR4-4000 memory to post the benchmarks.
This will be the fifth leak of the Intel Core i7-14700K, which has emerged earlier. The chip was first seen in July in the first leaked benchmarks, which showed up to 15% better performance with an ES SKU. Later, we saw the chip running up to 6.3 GHz (overclocked) on an MSI Z690 motherboard, and the chip also had additional benchmarks leak out alongside its i9 brother within the BAPCo database.
In terms of specs, the Intel Core i7-14700K CPU has an 8+12 core design with 20 cores and 28 threads.
This will be a fantastic upgrade over the current Core i7-13700K processor, which has an 8+8 core configuration and will provide an additional boost to multi-threaded performance thanks to the extra E-Cores. The CPU will include 33 MB of smart cache (up from 30 MB) with clock frequencies ranging from 3.4 GHz to 5.6 GHz with TBMT3. This is also a +200 MHz increase over the 13700K, and we may expect performance improvements of 5-10% from this SKU.
Except for DDR4 memory, the AIDA64 performance of the Intel Core i7-14700K is as expected. Because of the increased amount, the chip has larger L3 and L2 numbers, however this chip is designed for the DDR5 subsystem and will take use of substantially quicker memory kits than Alder Lake and Raptor Lake CPUs.
In terms of performance, the CPU delivered up to a 16.96% gain in the Cinebench R23 benchmark, a 16.11% boost in the CPU-z MT benchmark, and a 14.89% boost in the 3DMark CPU Profile MAX benchmark. The most noticeable improvements were in multi-threaded testing as a result of the increased core configuration, whereas single-core benchmarks saw a performance gain of less than 5%. These benchmarks, once again, are based on ES clock speeds, so the final results should be significantly better.
Finally, we have a single overclocked performance benchmark that shows the chip running at up to 5.8 GHz across two cores and 5.7 GHz across the other cores. In CPU-z, the CPU received 937 points for single-core performance and 15599.8 points for multi-threaded performance. The Core Temp programme indicated peak temperatures in the low 80s, which is pretty good given that previous-generation processors may easily exceed 90C with such overclocks. However, during the AIDA stress test, the chip easily exceeded the 90C limit.
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