Intel Core i5-13500 is an unlocked 5.5GHz processor. Core i7-12700K is higher than Core i7-12700K



    New Intel Core processors on the thirteenth are coming to the Asian market, and now more than one week before the official release, the well-known overclocker Alva Lucky_n00b Jonathan bought it for himself, and he immediately shared his tests with him.

    Intel Core i5-13500 comes with 6 productive and 8 efficient cores. This is one of the biggest breakthroughs from the 12th generation, as it doesn’t have any efficient cores. Interestingly, an enthusiast confirms that this Core i5-13500 can use an Alder Lake den.

    The Core i5-13500 processor has a TDP of 65 W, and this power level refers to power limit 1 (PL1), or base-processor power, as Intel now calls it. This processor also supports PL2 or MTP (Max Turbo Power) power 154 W, which can be called into the motherboard’s BIOS. Many motherboards and motherboards will offer the ability to extend the time required to get the processor up at maximum power, thus allowing the processor to be a higher performance mode for an extended period of time.

    Alva says this processor benefits a lot from running at power, and a difference of 1.5 GHz is sufficient for all cores running simultaneously for the most challenging workloads in benchmarks like Cinebench. According to the standards of 65W TDP, the maximum frequency of all cores is from 2,9 to 3,0 GHz; however, the frequency of all cores is 4.5 GHz. This applies to performance cores, of course, but efficient cores have a higher frequency, from 2.9 to 3.5GHz, according to the data.

    An integrated processor is at a peak speed of 4.5 GHz; it’s near capable of achieving the processor i7-12700K core performance, while in 65W mode it almost matches the i5-12600K (both tested in Cinebench R23). However, the unlocked power is not enough. It isn’t recommended that you replace the boxed cooler.

    Some notes were extracted from the Core i5-13500 brief:

    Pro Z690-A DDR4 (1.90 BIOS) and GSkill TridentZ RGB DDR4-3600 2x16GB test. A C++ processor looks like a result of the L2 cache. The standard power configuration is 65W PL1 / 154W PL2. Increase PL1 from op-in-reference 65W to unlimited-reward mode will mean a considerable increase in speed. The maximum speed of 1 core is 4,8 GHz (P-Core). The constant clock speed of all cores in 65W mode is the default 2.9-3GHz P-Core, 2,9GHz E-Core. All cores keep the constant clock speed from 100 kilowatt PL1 4.5 GHz. A 60W option may be available in the stock cooler, or for starter packs up to 130W. 1 Unlimited/Maximum Wattage NOT RECOMMENDED for stock cooler (acquiring to TJMax) 65W processor almost matches the i5-12600K from Cinebench R23. The maximum/unlimited multi-core power is just below the i7-12700K. Single-core processor closes to 5-12600K.


    Overall performance is pretty good. If you want to work on a cheap/inexpensive H610, then make sure your power is 65W, but not the max. With a mid-range B660 and a sufficient 120mm HSF tower cooler (such as a Thermalright TA120 EX or a ID-Cooling SE-224XT) it’s recommended to have a full power limiting board so that you can perform multicore optimally. Now I’m not sure whether the i5-13600K is my best processor of the year, but the i5-13500 processor might have the best multicore performance on the dollar. Windows: A processor, not a software sample, work with a public BIOS.

    Alva claims to buy the processor only for two hundred dollars. The processor is also said to have a maximum 1-core capacity of 4.8 GHz, so there is another data report that follows.



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