Games

First leaked Intel Alchemist GPU benchmark offers some pre-Christmas cheers

If there is any savior on the horizon for The chip crisis is happening, it is hoped that Intel can break the monopoly of Nvidia and AMD with some competing graphics cards.

Intel’s first gaming GPUs won’t be released until early 2022, according to info from Intel Architecture Day. They’re not expected to rival the top-end RTX 3090 or RX 6900 XT cards from AMD or Nvidia, but given the hefty price tag of these cards, that shouldn’t matter too much to most gamers.

Instead, what will really make a difference is if Intel’s newly launched Alchemist GPU can compete in the mid-range market. First benchmark – use benchmarks that are acknowledged as obsolete Ashes of the Stranger – indicates that it is possible. TUM_APISAK posted a photo on Twitter of an Intel GPU being tested with the Intel i9-12900K, which averaged 126.9 fps on the benchmark.

There are plenty of reasons to do this with a grain of salt. In addition to being an outdated game, Ashes of the Stranger has long been used more for CPU stress testing. (As a real-time strategy game, it is considered more taxing on the CPU due to the amount of computation the PC has to do to work out the movements, physics, and impact of individual units. )

We also don’t know specifically which GPU in the Intel stack is being tested here. Although the benchmark says “Intel Xe Graphics”, the performance makes us immediately see that it is one of Intel’s discrete GPUs and not the Xe integrated graphics found in recent laptops. . Much of that was underpinned by a next tweet from TUM_APISAK, showing that Intel’s benchmarks are in line with other tests run with the RX 5700, RX 6700 XT, RTX 3080, and RTX 3080 Ti. (However, the fact that all of those GPUs return similar metrics shows why Ash not the most conventional benchmark available.)

There are also other caveats here. Pre-release benchmarks like this always appear for CPUs and GPUs, as test runs are accidentally (or on purpose) uploaded to the global leaderboard. Engineers often run prototype hardware through tools like Cinebench or 3D Mark, and images from gaming benchmarks like Total War: Three Kingdoms, Shadow of the Tomb Raider, the Cry away series or Subdivision 2, which often attacks the network before a piece of hardware is launched.

But the hardware here is not final and neither are its drivers. Drivers alone can provide surprising improvements in performance, as a user explore all the time. They will be especially important when it comes to real-time ray tracing testing or enabling Intel AI-based upscaling, but Ash the above test does not provide any further clarity on Intel’s capabilities there.

Still, it’s positive to see that the Intel Alchemist GPU at least mirrors the RTX 3070 Ti here – or the Radeon RX 5700, depending on whether you’re the half-full or half-empty type of person. But what’s more important is Intel’s positioning here. The vast majority of gamers buy mid-range GPUs; that’s why GTX 1060 is still the most used GPU on Steam. If Intel can offer something that offers a substantial upgrade over the GTX 1060, GTX 1650, or even the RTX 2060 and is priced competitively enough, the GPU market could become really interesting in next year.

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Steam hardware survey results for November. Note that the first 30 series card that comes out is actually a laptop GPU. Image: Steam / Valve

Three Intel gaming GPUs will launch in 2022: a low-end product, a mid-range product, and one aimed at the high-end segment. According to Intel Architecture Day, Input level Alchemist GPU only has been given a Q1 2022 release date. But even if these results come from Intel’s top-secret super-secret gaming GPU, Intel’s own manufacturing and sourcing capabilities are still a big win. to the consumer – as long as everything is priced accordingly. (And since Intel is the one trying to break into the monopoly dominance of Nvidia and AMD, it would be a surprise if the company didn’t compete aggressively on price.)

https://dotesports.com/hardware/news/leaked-intel-alchemist-gaming-benchmark First leaked Intel Alchemist GPU benchmark offers some pre-Christmas cheers

Hung

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