1. Computers
  2. Display Drivers
  3. Graphics Cards
  4. Memory
  5. Motherboards
  6. Processors
  7. Software
  8. Storage
  9. Operating Systems


Facebook RSS Twitter Twitter Google Plus


Phoronix Test Suite

OpenBenchmarking Benchmarking Platform
Phoromatic Test Orchestration

Ubuntu 32-bit, 32-bit PAE, 64-bit Kernel Benchmarks

Michael Larabel

Published on 30 December 2009
Written by Michael Larabel
Page 2 of 5 - 41 Comments

With the PostgreSQL benchmark, the 32-bit PAE kernel ended up actually doing slightly better than the non-PAE kernel, but the 64-bit Ubuntu kernel came out in front with over a 10% lead.

One of the new test profiles in the Phoronix Test Suite is for the Bullet Physics Engine, which we fired up with this round of kernel benchmarking. The two 32-bit kernels led to roughly the same performance with the "3000 Fall" test through Bullet while the 64-bit kernel was nearly 20% faster for this heavy physics processing.

The 64-bit kernel remained the best option with Bullet when looking at the 136 Ragdolls test.

Latest Linux News
  1. Mesa Git OpenGL Tests With Intel Ivy Bridge Graphics
  2. Blender 2.75 Allows For AMD OpenCL Support
  3. GNOME's Mutter 3.17.2 Adds X11/Wayland Clipboard Interoperation
  4. Wayland 1.8 RC2 Arrives Along With New Weston Compositor Release
  5. LLVM 3.7 Is Planned For A Late August Release
  6. The OpenGL ES 3.1 Foundation Is Being Laid In Mesa
  7. There Are 140k Benchmark Results So Far On LinuxBenchmarking.com
  8. LLVM 3.6.1 Brings R600 & MIPS Fixes
  9. Friction Building Around An Ubuntu Community Council Decision
  10. Bye Bye Mandriva, She's Being Liquidated
Latest Articles & Reviews
  1. Opening The Gates To Our Daily Open-Source Linux Benchmark Results
  2. The Latest Features For Linux Performance Management + Benchmark Monitoring
  3. Noctua NH-U12DX i4 + NF-F12
  4. Btrfs RAID 0/1 Benchmarks On The Linux 4.1 Kernel
Most Viewed News This Week
  1. The Linux 4.0 EXT4 RAID Corruption Bug Has Been Uncovered
  2. NVIDIA's Proprietary Driver Is Moving Closer With Kernel Mode-Setting
  3. Systemd 220 Has Finally Been Released
  4. Microsoft Open-Sources The Windows Communication Foundation
  5. Zapcc Claims To Be A "Much Faster C++ Compiler"
  6. LibreOffice 5.0 Beta 1 Released
  7. Another HTTPS Vulnerability Rattles The Internet
  8. LibreOffice 5.0 Open-Source Office Suite Has Been Branched