In 2021, the Google Pixel 6 could be the most anticipated smartphone. Every year, every company, including Apple, Samsung, and even OnePlus, releases a new flagship smartphone. In recent years, though, Google has fallen behind the competition. However, when Google showed us the Pixel 6 in August, we were ecstatic. True high-end glass and aluminum body, out-of-the-box design, and a bespoke Tensor SoC for the first time. Google, on the other hand, has yet to say when the Pixel 6 and Pixel 6 Pro will be released. The only information we have is that the smartphone series will be available “this fall.” Google has now launched a “Coming Soon” commercial for the Pixel 6 in yet another attempt to tease Pixel buyers.
In the commercial, Google shows off the new Material You design of Android 12 on the Pixel 6 with its new widgets. The video begins with Google demonstrating its two new music widgets before transitioning to the Pixel 6 home screen. Google also showed off new widgets for weather, photos, discussions, and the clock, in addition to the music widgets. There’s some bad news for those hoping for a release date in the video. Google displays the time and date as October 1, 9:30 a.m., which coincides with the publication of the video. So far, Google has been tight-lipped about when the Pixel 6 will be unveiled.
Everything has been revealed, including the smartphone’s camera specifications, benchmarks, CPU configuration, changeable refresh rate, pricing and colors, wireless charging speed, data switching, and even fabric cases. On the internet, there’s even a hands-on video. The Pixel 6 isn’t that far away now. In anticipation of the smartphone launch, the business has begun placing billboards throughout New York. It’ll only be a few days before Google formally unveils the Pixel 6 and Pixel 6 Pro. In this guide, we will look at fresh Geekbench findings, the Google Pixel 6 Pro comes close to the Exynos 2100 and Snapdragon 888.
Google Pixel 6 Pro is comparable to the Exynos 2100 and Snapdragon 888
According to updated Geekbench scores, the Google Pixel 6 Pro is competitive to the Exynos 2100 and Snapdragon 888. As it gets closer to its release date, the Google Pixel 6 Pro has reappeared on Geekbench. Google Tensor SoC outperformed its predecessor, with a single-core performance that was close to the Exynos 2100 and Snapdragon 888. Just then three weeks after two listings surfaced on the website, a suspected Google Pixel 6 Pro has reappeared on Geekbench. While the new listing does not reveal any new data on the Pixel 6 Pro and its Google Tensor SoC, the information displayed is consistent with what Mishaal Rahman previously revealed. Geekbench indicates that the device has three CPU clusters, 4+2+2, each running at 1.8 GHz, 2.25 GHz, and 2.8 GHz. ARM Cortex-A55 cores are said to be the slowest, followed by two Cortex-A76 cores and two Cortex-X1 cores. Geekbench also claims that the Pixel 6 Pro features 12 GB of RAM, which is reportedly LPDDR5 rather than LPDDR4x.
A slightly older Geekbench ranking for the Google Pixel 6 Pro, on the other hand, shows the kind of performance that enthusiastic buyers may expect from this flagship smartphone. It also depicts a different Tensor arrangement, which corresponds to the “Exynos 9855” that was disclosed in August. This SoC only has one X1 core running at 2.84 GHz, but it is backed up by three strong cores running at 2.42 GHz and four efficiency cores running at 1.80 GHz. The single-core and multi-core results obtained in this test run are significantly better than those obtained by the SD 888 and Exynos 2100. The words “ARM Qualcomm” appear in the name box for the CPU information column.
It’s possible that the most recent listing for the Pixel 6 Pro has been doctored, because based on its performance, it doesn’t appear to be capable of competing with high-end flagship smartphones. To put it another way, the Google device’s 1x3x4x design produced scores that were a huge +112.80 percent (single) and +41.66 percent (multi) higher than the purported 2x2x4x variant. In Geekbench’s single-core chart, greater results would put the Pixel 6 Pro alongside Samsung Galaxy flagships and premium Xiaomi handsets, while lower scores would put it below the Google Pixel 3 with SD 845.
The bottom line
Furthermore, the performance of the Google Tensor is now considerably closer to that of the Exynos 2100 and Snapdragon 888 than it was previously. In Geekbench 5.4.1, Google Tensor is now only 3% behind the Exynos 2100 and 8% behind the Snapdragon 888. Multi-core performance, on the other hand, is a different story, with a disparity of 23% and 31% between the Exynos 2100 and Snapdragon 888, respectively. It’s worth noting that the Pixel 6 Pro will be running pre-release software, so we can expect much better performance from these numbers.