The dual - core smartphone from HTC presents capabilities The fast Very impressive
This time, too Which is responsible for achievement Is the coolboo3000 surfer from the xda-developers.com forum (the one that brought the Galaxy S2 to the 1.5GHz speed few months ago).
The surfer decided not to wait forHTC, Which promised to open the bootloader of the device but is delayed with the execution in the meantime, and "hacked" the device on its own - which allowed it to load a custom kernel and perform the speed in question.
The talented Overclower has been able to put the dual-core processor speed on not less than 1,782MHz, almost 600MHz above the basic speed of 1,188MHz. This is not only an increase of approximately 50 in the processor's working frequency (so powerful), but also at a speed approaching the limit for the Cortex A9 cores, which is estimated at 2,000MHz.
The results of the rush were demonstrated in a number of benchmarks - in Linpack, the accelerated smartphone managed to reach a performance of about 90 MFLOPS (Mega Floating Point Operations Per Second), compared to about 70 MFLOPS in the basic mode (theGalaxy S2, which, by the way, managed to achieve only 60MFLOPS), and in Benchmark the V8 browser performance achieved the resulting device 481 (compared to 356 in normal mode).
Like the previous time, the surfer also offers a detailed explanation of how the owners of the device can achieve similar results on their personal device (for their sole responsibility, of course)HTC Sensation is also intended to match the speed of this method.
The surfer also notes that the programming limit is 1,998MHz - which confirms the assumptions that this is the maximum speed at which the above processing cores are supported, and gives the other speed enthusiasts a goal they can aspire to and try to reach.
Like all The fast Of a device Mobile, It is not clear whether you will feel the difference when using the device daily, while it is likely that the battery of the device will not receive the frequency increase in the welcome, and will suggest working times are cut accordingly.
However, the fact that the frequency can be raised and lowered in a few short clicks may make the situation slightly more tolerable if you use the haste only when you really need it (provided you can find that).
This trend can be adhered to, and you can see it as total nonsense, but the very thought that the severity of this smartphone is on the same scale that operated the most advanced stationary computers five years ago (The Conroe generation) - just drives the senses crazy.
We will not end, of course, without showing you the video that illustrates the speed and its consequences: