Where does it say the GHz?No, it will lower clock speeds to save power when idling or not under a heavy CPU load. The A6 will dynamically clock itself.
I have opened Geekbench at times to see the CPU being reported at 600-800MHz when idling at low battery (my guess it to conserve power) and other times it opens showing 1.3GHz (when charging since the CPU doesn't have to worry about power saving or in the middle of an intensive task where the speed ramps up). Try not to get too caught up in the numbers. Even Geekbench results are not 100% accurate.
Awesome. Mine says 1.29.Yes, close it and re-open and it will report the instantaneous CPU speed it sees upon opening.
It should say something like Processor: Apple A6 @ 1.30GHz
It shows the total RAM on the device itself regardless of what is available. This number should not change.Awesome. Mine says 1.29.
Is the memory it shows the current memory available or total memory installed on the device?
Thanks a ton
Because the total amount of RAM you are equipped with is static; it isn't changing. You can fill it up and empty it but at the end, that amount is what allocated for resources.Darn. I wonder why they allowed the GHz to show instantaneous and the memory not.
Any apps that will show memory?
Interesting. I Remember on the 3G always used to run out of memoryBecause the total amount of RAM you are equipped with is static; it isn't changing. You can fill it up and empty it but at the end, that amount is what allocated for resources.
Your processor varies speed based on load so depending on what you are doing at the time, it will show a different value.
Not the best analogy but I like to think of RAM like your car's gas tank..it can be filled or empty but the amount it can hold never changes.
The processor is like your engine, at different times/loads it will be showing a different speed value.
You can run out of memory but the amount of memory is fixed. You can use it all up or be close to empty but the amount provided does not change.Interesting. I Remember on the 3G always used to run out of memory