Application & Synthetic Testing Continued
Despite the overclock being a bit worse than we are used to seeing, the overclocked performance made for improvement in this test over stock speeds. Again, the X570 Pro seems to be a little slower than the other test systems here, but not by much. These test systems are all so close together that it really doesn’t amount to anything I’d be concerned about.
Again we have relatively close scores out of all our X570 test systems in V-Ray. Overclocked, we see a modest improvement overstock.
In this test, we see a result of 7038 points out of the stock ASUS PRIME X570 Pro. Overclocked, things get a bit better with an increase to 7582 points. These results essentially bracket the other results we’ve seen on one side or the other.
Cinebench R20 – Single Thread
In the single-threaded test, we actually see a very slight increase between our stock and overclocked PRIME X570 Pro. This is really odd given that we normally see a decrease in performance when using a manual overclock at higher speeds than seen here. That said, we’ve also seen slightly higher stock speeds from other X570 motherboards in this test.
In this test, we saw the most minimal improvement from overclocking. We also saw a result that was slightly worse than the other AMD test systems.
In this test, all of our X570 results are within a minute of each other.
Here is what amounts to the worst results achieved by the PRIME X570 Pro. I’m uncertain what went wrong here, but ordinarily, the scores should be exactly the same as the rest of them. The overclocked result was also worse than the standard result, which isn’t itself all that surprising beyond how low they both are. I re-tested this several times and it was always the same result.