Asus Tinker Board Vs Raspberry Pi 3 | Asus Tinker Board Vs. Raspberry Pi 3 Benchmarks

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Asus Tinker Board Vs. Raspberry Pi 3 Benchmarks


Hey, what’s up? I’m Liz. This puts the DIY and today as promised, I’m going to be delivering some benchmarks on both the AC Stinger board and the Raspberry Pi 3 The stem from a curiosity of the accuracy of the benchmarks posted on Asu’s website for the Tinkerer Board, showing a head-to-head showdown what was described as a competitor, a single board computer and confirmed to be the Raspberry Pi 3 I don’t think you should ever trust Benchmarks from companies, no matter what the product is or who the company is, so I decided to run my own independent tests of both boards to see how they compared to Asus published results. Now just some quick things to keep everybody honest. The Asus sticker board that I tested is running the Pinker OSD Biehn stretch beta version released on April 18 2017 from Asus. I stuck with the beta and said the official release. Since the beta does seem more stable than full release and my experience, the board has the mandatory heatsink on it had no other cooling mechanisms acting on it and it was not in a case. The Raspberry Pi 3 is running pixel OS, which is DB and Jessie. It also has a heatsink on the CPU with no other cooling mechanisms in the Pi Moroney case, But the top is taken off for full airflow to the Heatsink and top of the board elsewhere and each benchmark tests three times on each board. And you’ll see an average of those scores, along with the highest recorded score, temperatures are taken with an analogue temperature sensor hooked up to an Arduino running some example code from Adafruit, the Box in the top right hand corner of your screen that you will be seeing updating. Temps is a screenshot of the serial monitor running on my PC live in real time with the benchmark that was running. The sensor is placed directly on top of both heap sinks during testing and finally the screenshot recordings. You will see recorded through OBS running on my desktop PC. The desktops with each board Let’s capture through a capture card connected to my PC. So neither the recording nor the temp sensor data was affecting performance in any of these tests on either of these boards as they were independent of each other. But now let’s dive right in first up was Geekbench now! This is a bit tricky to run since both boards are. ARM processors, running Desktop Linux and the Geekbench doesn’t support this set up in either Geekbench 3 or 4 I was able to find an experimental release of Geekbench 2 on the Geek Bench forum that is designed for arm and Linux. So that is what I use to test. Asus does not specify which release they ran for testing. So this is the best thing to do for the CPU test. Asus reported a score of 40 102 for the Fingerboard and 2.0 92 for the Pi and my Test. The Tigger Board scored an average of 43 35 and the Pi scored an average of 2.0 30 for integer Asus had the finger board at 27 85 and the pie at 1644 in my results finger board had an average of 31 16 and the Pi had an average of 15 88 and to round out the CPU. Benchmarks for floating-point basis, reported 68 70 for the fingerboard and 33 62 for the pie. My test showed an average of 71 69 for the fingerboard and 3321 for the pie. Are you noticing a trend yet moving on to ram a snoozer for the score of 30 178 for the fingerboard and 979 for the pie in the stream test? I got an average of 30 178 for the Tinker Board, matching Asis result, an average of 902 for the pie, which was disappointing the final. Ram test is memory. Test cases had the finger board at 2030 and the pie at 1213 for me. The Finger Board had an average of 2.0 87 and the pie with an average of 1110 So, yes, it seems that, at least with my testing, The Tigger Board performs higher in four out of five of the Geekbench tests and ties in one compared to a suspicious result. The pie again in my testing underwhelmed and all the tests compared to Asus published results now moving on to the GPU or graphics, Asus use the GL mark to benchmark and unfortunately at the time of filming. This you aren’t go see a solid comparison benchmark. After a lot of testing, a driver installations get clones and countless sudo apt-get updates. I just can’t seem to get GL mark to to run in either The current version of Pinker OS nor the beta version. I actually couldn’t get the release version of Figaro S to even Initialize GL Mark to properly let alone run for the beta. I think it’s more deviant Stretch issue than a CS problem. After a lot of research, there seems to be a problem with Mesa drivers and stretch and that makes sense with the error I was seeing, which was essentially a locked framerate, causing me to never get a result out of the 20s which is simply incorrect and not a good judge of what this Mali GPU is capable of Ill. Keep trying with the drivers, and if I’m able, get run properly. I’ll do a special video showcasing it, but I do want to call attention to the Pis. GL mark to results, which were much higher than on Asus site it. Here’s the Asus used the ES 2 version of the benchmark, which I could not get to initialize on either board when running ES. The Pi scored in 83 compared to the reported nine and 32 in ES 2 by Asus, but going back to the world of Legitimate results. I had a request to run Octane 2.0 Javascript benchmark for Both Boards. I ran it in chromium on both of them, and the senior board had an average score of 68 92 and the PI had an average score of 27.53 I’m a side note. I do find the chromium is much snappier on the Tinker Board. Where with a Pi I do notice. More crashes, stuttering and overall just not a great experience on both wired and wireless Internet connections. So what we have here are not surprising results for either board as a comparison, we know the finger board has higher specs on the PI, and, as a result will score higher, however, to see that when compared to the Asus published scores, the Finger Board and my tests actually scored better and the Pi Lower was a pleasant surprise, as I stated earlier, all company published benchmarks should always be taken with a grain of salt for honesty, and I’m happy to see the Asis if not over or under inflate any of their published results, at least according to my test, I do want to note that I skipped the Internet speeds and read/write tests because there are so many variables involved with those kinds of tests that can skew results one way or another, but if people do want to see what results. I get with that caveat in mind. Let me know, but finally, I do want to draw your attention To the temperature. Results at idle. The Tinkerer Board averaged around 92 degrees Fahrenheit, or 33 degrees Celsius. The Pi averaged around 88 degrees Fahrenheit or 31 degrees Celsius. Keep in mind. These readings were taken with a sensor directly on top of the heatsink for the CPU. Now at load, the Tinkerer Board shot up to 101 degrees Fahrenheit, or 38 degrees Celsius, while the pile is a bit more mild-mannered at 90 degrees Fahrenheit or 32 degrees Celsius. That’s actually 2 degrees cooler than the finger board at idle. If we were talking in PC terms, these would be very modest temps, but in terms of single board computers, the Tinker Board is very hot during load where it reaches highest, ironically during GL Mark 2 So a lot of work with little to no reward there, I could actually see some heat wafting off of it similar to what you’d see from metal on a very hot day outside so yes. The Tinker Board is very powerful and performs very well, but it’s hot, very hot, making it questionable for embedded applications unless proper cooling is implemented. I would say that the heatsink may not even be enough if you were to run at load full time or even 75% load, the PI on the other hand literally keeps it’s cool very well. Although less powerful, you can embed it with Iot applications and not be as worried as you would be about the Pinger board as things stand right now. For this reason than many others, I just don’t see the Tinkerer Board as a direct competitor to the Pi 3 Yes, it has more power, but it’s meant for enthusiasts, especially when you look at the software support, which at the moment is minimal and the price, which is higher than the pie. The pie is an all-around great board with excellent software and community support and on a reasonable price, which makes it great for educators and beginners. I just don’t think they’re directly competing. I think that would be like saying that. Chromebook’s are competing a Verizon based Pcs feel for gaming and streaming. They’re both just happy little arm Linux boards existing in their own corners of the DIY landscape. And I have to say I’m a big fan of both of them equally, but that’s all for this video. If you enjoyed it, toss me a thumbs up. Please leave any questions or comments. Below five mentals from media links are in the description. Thank you for watching. Consider subscribing for similar content like this and until next time. The assemblage City DIY?

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