Cinebench R20 Scores (Updated Results)

Cinebench R20 Scores GamersLens

Cinebench R20 has been developed keeping in line with the user-favorite Digital Content Creation Software, Cinema 4D, but now it uses the R20 Version’s Render Engine.

This new rendering Benchmark is compatible with the AVX command set, that will give users more realistic data & results of the working of new-age processors and how they work under multi-threaded workloads such as CPU Rendering.

Cinebench R20 can also come handy as a very efficient tool to fund the best CPUs for lightly-threaded workloads such as Graphic Design, Animations, Video Editing, etc.

Multi-Core-Score: A CPU's multi-core score tells us how fast it is at multi-processing various big tasks that simultaneously utilize all of its Cores. This score also includes rendering, encoding and other computational multi-threaded work.

Single-Core Score: The Cinebench R20 Single Core Score will tell you how fast the CPU can work when only a single Core is engaged during tasks. This is considered a good metric for Software and Viewport snappiness and overall active work performance.

= AMD   |    = Intel

(Note: This list will be updated and all the Intel's 11th Gen and Ryzen's 5000 Series will be added.)

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Download Cinebench R20 Benchmark for your System, it’s free, and test-drive your CPU to be able to compare it with the ones in this list.

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How to read these Scores

If you're building a PC you should test your new hardware with all kinds of benchmarks, such as Cinebench R20, to make sure that the hardware performs the way it should.

Cinebench Scores are linear. That means if a CPU scores 2000 Cinebench points then it will be twice as fast (in Cinema 4D Rendering) as a CPU with a score of 1000 Cinebench points.

In Cinebench R20, the scaling has been dramatically improved with many threads to ensure that even the upcoming processors in future can still be reliably tested. Cinebench R20 now supports up to 256 Threads. Moreover, it uses a new advanced ray-tracing scene which reportedly needs eight times more computing effort and four times memory unlike the scene from Cinebench R15.

Moreover, because of incredible photo visuals of the rendered scene, the updated Benchmark will also give users a much better idea of what programs like these are used for and everything that's possible with Cinema 4D in its newest version.

Again, Cinebench R20 is just a benchmark for single-threaded and multi-threaded CPU performance. The OpenGL Benchmark, that was included in Cinebench R15, has now been removed though, as it did not test the underlying OpenGL performance well.

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