Intel’s flagship Core I9-10900K achieves 10 core 20 threads while the extreme acceleration frequency is as high as 5.3GHz, at the cost of power consumption design, the official nominal thermal design power consumption of 125W, compared to the previous 8 core 16 thread i9-9900K increased by 30W.
Of course, we all know that the thermal design power consumption labeled by Intel and AMD is an indicator of cooling as a reference, and the actual power consumption of the processor itself is not the same thing (the thermal design power consumption of the two companies can not be directly compared).
Recently, Lenovo China game desktop product planning manager @WolStame on Lenovo’s newly released Saviour Blade 9000K 2020 desktop console, on the i9-10900K.
In the test, the i9-10900K ran the AIDA64 FPU pressure test, the RTX 2080 Super graphics card ran FurMark pressure test, that is, the legendary double-baked, room temperature environment 24 degrees C, where the processor uses 240mm all-in-one water cooling.
After nearly 50 minutes of continuous roasting machine, the highest temperature of the i9-10900K reached 93 degrees C, the average 87 degrees C, the actual power consumption of up to 235.17W, the average of 233.04W, in addition to the main board power circuit temperature of up to 89 degrees C, the average 8 degrees C, after all, the power supply current has been 200A, quite difficult.
Surprisingly, after so long of testing, the i9-10900K frequency is still measurable. Although AIDA64 has been prompted to trigger an overheated drop-off mechanism, there are still nine core runs to the nominal full-core acceleration maximum of 4.8GHz, only one down to 4.3GHz, and all cores have an average of 4.77GHz.
The RTX 2080 Super is also eye-catching, with a power consumption of 250W and a temperature that has been stable at 67 degrees C.
@WolStame also stressed that after such a harsh grill, the chassis’s air outlet was still warm and the rest was cool – and, of course, more of a boast of Lenovo’s designs.