I5 4670 vs i3 8100 đánh giá

The values for the CPUs below are determined from thousands of PerformanceTest benchmark results and are updated daily.

  • The first section will show basic information for each CPU selected.
  • The additional graphs shows the CPU Mark and Single Thread values of each CPU selected.
  • An accompany graph, if price data is available, will shows the value for money, in terms of the CPU Mark/Thread Rating per dollar.
  • The last section will show approximate yearly running costs for the CPUs.

1Average user usage is typically low and can vary from task to task. An estimate load 25% is nominal. 2Typical power costs vary around the world. Check your last power bill for details. Values of $0.15 to $0.45 per kWh are typical.

Intel Core i3-8100 @ 3.60GHzIntel Core i5-4670 @ 3.40GHzMax TDP65W84WPower consumption per day (kWh)NANARunning cost per dayNANAPower consumption per year (kWh)NANARunning cost per yearNANA

Shown CPU power usage is based on linear interpolation of Max TDP (i.e. max load). Actual CPU power profile may vary.

The Core i5-4670 is one of Intel's mid-range Desktop processors. It was released in 2013 with 4 cores and 4 threads. With base clock at 3.4GHz, max speed at 3.8GHz, and a 84W power rating. The Core i5-4670 is based on the Haswell 22nm family and is part of the Core i5 series.

Core i5-4670 is also the successor of Intel's last gen Core i5-3570 processor that was based on the Ivy Bridge and 22nm process and was released in 2012.

But we've also found that, after simple push-button overclocking, the Core i5-4570 offers similar performance to the Core i5-4670, even when it is also overclocked. But for $70 less. The Core i5-4670 is an impressive chip and offers a better mixture of performance than AMD's A10-6790B, no doubt, but in this case, value seekers might opt for its less expensive sibling.

As the higher-priced version of the Core i5-4570, the Core i5-4670 has higher base and Boost frequencies of 3.4 and 3.8 GHz, respectively. That's an increase in base frequency and a bump to boost clocks, but the real advantage should lay in the higher Package Power Tracking (PPT) envelope, which is a measurement of the maximum amount of power delivered to the socket. The Core i5-4570's PPT tops out at 84W, while the motherboard can pump up to 142W to the Core i5-4670 at peak performance. That opens up much more aggressive boost behavior, on both single and multiple cores, that could widen the performance gap beyond what we see on the spec sheet.

One of the nice things about the Intel Core i5-4670 processors is that the retail boxed models come with a CPU cooler. So, you can pick something like the Intel Core i5-4670 up for $360 and don’t need to spend any extra money on CPU cooling.

The Intel Core i5-4670 retail boxed processor comes with the traditional ‘pancake’ CPU cooler. Nothing fancy, but it gets the job done on this processor which is rated at 84W TDP. You do not need to have an aftermarket cooling solution unless you want to.

The gaming tests with an NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti installed in the test system showed the Intel Core i5-4670 was more capable than many might have expected. The basic mid-range processor from Intel that can be picked up for $360 was able to out perform the A10-6800B that runs $259.79 shipped in the three games we tested on. We know that you can’t test on just three games and declare something the overall victor, but it just goes to show that 4-core processors can still manage to get by today. Being able to play current game titles and stream to Twitch on the Core i5-4670 was something we give playable results, but we were pleasantly surprised. As games become more threaded the ‘value’ in a 4-core processor continues to go down, but you can still get by with something like the Core i5-4670 in a pinch.

The Intel Core i5-4670 seems to be a decent performing chip that is readily available for $360 at your favorite retailer. The main competition for this processor is the A10-6790K 4-Core unlocked desktop processor with Radeon HD 8670D graphics ($259.79 shipped).

That said, Intel still lags behind in frequency when the A10-6800B operates at 4.1GHz at any given moment and 4.4GHz when push comes to shove.

If extended overclocking and boost frequencies are trivial matters to you, Intel also offers the Core i5-4570 at $221. It’s still outfitted with 4-cores and 4-threads, but clocks in at a slower 3.2GHz and maxes out at only 3.6GHz.

When it comes to encoding, the Core i5-4670 shows off again by holding a frame rate that was twice higher than anything the A10-6800B could pull off. Surprisingly, this dramatic difference in performance didn’t carry over to the FryBench rendering test.

Fresh from a successful roll-out of mainstream Core i5 CPUs, Intel's attack on AMD now extends down into the mid-range with its Core i5-4670 processors, which the company is making available as of Jun 2013.

Below is a comparison of all graphics cards average FPS performance (using an average of 80+ games at ultra quality settings), combined with the Intel Core i5-4670.