With the release of H.M.D. risin 8 core C.P.I. use, we put together the best bang for the buck.
One of the most asked questions was if our rise and build can be turned into a Hakon Tosh. And the answer is no. The main reason is Apple never uses a named processor, so Mac OS does not officially support it.
Yes, few people got them to work, but it’s unreliable and tough to do.
So many of you know that our last Macintosh build was about the same price this rise and build. So we’re going to go ahead and compare the best bang for buck hack k.
Windows Editing P.c Now Arisan Build was overclocked in our hack, and Tausche is so since that’s not fair. So we spent some time tweaking it and got a clock from 3.4 up to four gigahertz,
Premier only received a 5 % boost since its poor optimization only uses 50 to 60 percent of the C.P.U., compared to 75 percent with our Hakon dush build overclocked at 4.5 gigahertz.
Before we get into the benchmarks, I wanted to give a big shout-out to all the patrons who support us and make an article like this possible a thank you to them. We created an almost one-and-a-half-hour detailed step-by-step build guide for this B.S., starting from the parts in boxes to Windows and driver installation.
That video is available on our patrie on-page. So if you enjoy our channel and want to support feature supporting us and getting all the bonuses
We’ll leave a link in the description along with the complete parts list for our build starting.
We’re going to take a look at Cinna Bench, which will show us the full rendering potential of each c.p.u. Our rise and build come out 77 percent faster than our Hokkien Tausche, but it’ll be up to the editing programs to make use of this power.
We’ll start with a premier pro on both systems, rendering a 5-minute ten A.D.P. clip 2 Lutts and film Green Applied.
The rise and build are about 32 percent faster. Running the same tests in Fourcade shows a 22 % improvement. The toughest task is for 4key clips in the Afwerki project, each with two Lutsen film gains applied and to close being reversed.
The rise shows a 38 % improvement. So now, most editors don’t go through the hassle
They do it to use the final cut, which is a much more efficient program.
So next, we’ll take a look at a premiere on Ryazan v.s the final cut on our Hakon Tosh. Now, before I show you the numbers, I have to mention quick sync.
Apple computers render video so fast with the final cut is the use of Intel’s Quixey chip that separates the rendering from encoding. This makes exporting fast, which is nice, but it doesn’t improve your timeline editing experience.
The numbers I’ll be quoting are without quick sync because unlike a real Mac using fast sync on a hack and Tosh makes it less reliable.
So in a business environment, we don’t use it, but I will list it below so you guys can check out those numbers.
In our 5 minutes tend to be tested, Ryazan is about 74 percent faster than our Hakon Tosh without a quick sink in Fourcade; there’s a minor difference, but remains 37 percent advantage. Moving onto the most challenging 4 by 4K test are hacking. Again, Tosh takes the lead here, being 45%.
That was without quick, so if you missed the numbers, you could wash that part again.
But like I mentioned, we don’t use Quix ink on our Hakon Tosh timeline’s moon. So this both systems can full playback resolution Fourcade with a few effects if you stabilize footage.
This is where Final Cut Kills premiere with a 20-second Fourcade taking only 14 seconds to analyze compared to 6minutes.
This isn’t because of rising but premier pros inefficiencies. It only uses about 10 percent of the processor and none of the graphics cards than the final cut, which maxes out both the C.P.U. and g.P you resulting in breakneck speeds.
So in conclusion, I’m impressed with risin four thousand dollars. You’re getting a system with eight cores running at four gigahertz, and this is helping premier probe fast. We’re more quickly in some tests than a hack and tausche where they usually were behind it—both systems we’re using, for the course.
This is great for video editors since most persons use a premier pro.
And if Adobe finally steps up and starts to optimize their system to use more than 50 to 60 percent of this processor, it’s going to be even better if you haven’t seen our total rise in the article. Definitely.
Check that out. We’ll have a card up above and a link in the article description, along with a complete parts list to the system and a link patron page.
Weaken, support us for a few bucks for 1 month get access to the step-by-step build guide along with other bonuses. We Appreciate the support, and that’s what makes an article like this possible. Thank you.