A new leak shows the 3DMark Time Spy score of the Nvidia GeForce RTX 4060 mobile. It scores 10,050 points in the benchmark, making it about 20% faster than its predecessor, the GeForce RTX 3060.
Yet another benchmark showcasing an Ada Lovelace laptop graphics card has shown up online. So far, the high-end GeForce RTX 4090 and RTX 4080 have been spotted on Geekbench. While Geekbench is decent for comparing CPUs, one can’t say the same for GPUs. This time, the GeForce RTX 4060 smiles for the camera, but in a different (and more pertinent) benchmark.
ITHome has published the 3DMark Time Spy benchmark result of the GeForce RTX 4060 laptop version. Its graphics score stands at 10,050 points, roughly 20% faster than the GeForce RTX 3060, which scores an average of 8,313 points, according to our benchmark database. That gap is a low lower if the Ampere-based SKU’s maximum score (9,235) is taken into consideration.
The GeForce RTX 4060 sample is paired with a high-end Intel Core i7-13700H Raptor Lake laptop processor. Videocardz points out both components are a part of a ThunderRobot (Chinese OEM) laptop, but we can expect to see similarly-specced SKUs from international brands at CES 2023. While flagship SKUs like the GeForce RTX 4090 look good on benchmark charts, the xx50 and xx60 class of cards sell the most, making the GeForce RTX 4060 an important SKU for Nvidia to get right.
Unfortunately, little is known about the GeForce RTX 4060 laptop graphic card’s innards. A previous leak speculated there would be two variants, one with 85 Watts TGP and another with the figure ranging between 115-140 Watts. The former has an extra 10 Watts headroom for dynamic boost and the latter 25 Watts. Both are said to feature an AD106 GPU. Other specs, such as its CUDA core count and base/boost clocks should be revealed at CES 2023.
Anil Ganti – Senior Tech Writer – 1191 articles published on Notebookcheck since 2019
I’ve been an avid PC gamer since the age of 8. My passion for gaming eventually pushed me towards general tech, and I got my first writing gig at the age of 19. I have a degree in mechanical engineering and have worked in the manufacturing industry and a few other publications like Wccftech before joining Notebookcheck in November 2019. I cover a variety of topics including smartphones, gaming, and computer hardware.
Anil Ganti, 2022-12-30 (Update: 2022-12-30)