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Exynos-powered Samsung Galaxy S10+ pops up on AnTuTu, scores an excellent benchmark result

Posted: , by Peter Kostadinov Peter Kostadinov

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Exynos-powered Samsung Galaxy S10+ pops up on AnTuTu, scores an excellent benchmark result
Leak after leak, we are inching closer to the wildly-anticipated release of the Galaxy S10 series early next year, and from what we've gathered so far, Samsung fans would be in for a big treat. Not that we are complaining - the rumor mill is proving to be very industrious, giving us a very complete picture of what the S10, S10+, and possibly S10 Lite would be like.

It seems that a possible benchmark listing of an Exynos-powered Samsung Galaxy S10+ has been ousted by popular Samsung leakster @IceUniverse, revealing nothing short of impressive performance. Rolling by the SM-G975F model number, which largely corresponds with what we expect the S10+ to carry, the device attains the mind-boggling score of 325,076 points in AnTuTu, one of the most popular benchmarking tools out there. 

That's a bit short of the iPhone XS' record of 358,091 and pretty far away from the new iPad's obliterating score of 566,363 points, but is still ahead of all Android devices so far. In fact, AnTuTu's Android-specific chart puts the Huawei Mate 20 Pro at the top with 309,628 points. 



The benchmark tells us that the tested device was running on the Samsung Exynos 9820 chip, carried 6GB of RAM, and was tested at the resolution setting of 2280 by 1080 pixels, which has been the default one for Samsung's flagships for a while now. The Mali-G76 GPU was on board, with the whole shebang running Android 9 Pie. Overall, a pretty credible feature set.

Nevertheless, the benchmark listing suggest that the Exynos version of the Galaxy S10+ would be a true powerhouse. However, the Snapdragon-powered variant of Samsung's next flagship could prove even faster, because a previously-leaked benchmark of Qualcomm's upcoming Snapdragon 855/8150 platform scored 362 ,292 on AnTuTu. Given that it would most certainly make it into the US-bound version of the Galaxy S10 lineup, suggesting that Samsung might have some catching up to do on its chipset part. 

As usual, don't take this alleged new benchmark that serious, as it could have been doctored to falsely portray misleading information, so take it with a grain of salt.

To learn more about the upcoming heavy-hitters in Samsung's lineup, make sure to check out the detailed articles on the topic we've linked right below.


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