By John O’Leary and Scott Sumner – 12 June 2017 – 05:36pmAs we approach the launch of the new generation of smartphones, we need to ask ourselves, is there anything new to learn about the software in them?
The answer to that is, “yes”, and that is because they are all based on the same technology.
As a result, they are also all based around the same performance characteristics, making them a perfect candidate for benchmarking.
The most prominent difference is the software powering these devices.
The Google Nexus 6P and Google Nexus 5X are both based on Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 835.
While the two devices are very similar, they have vastly different software stacks, with the former being a completely open source product, while the latter is an off-the-shelf solution.
Both devices run Android 7.1.1, which is the latest version of Android, and both have a relatively high level of support for hardware encryption.
Both also feature a fingerprint sensor and a capacitive fingerprint sensor, and have built-in support for a number of camera modes, such as night mode, HDR and continuous shooting.
The performance of these phones is certainly different, but the performance difference is due to a few factors, rather than the hardware itself.
Firstly, both devices are built on the Snapdragon 836 chipset, which features four Cortex A15 cores and an Adreno 530 GPU, which has been updated to the Adreno 540 GPU, and which has seen significant performance improvements.
It is also worth noting that both of these devices have a number in the low single digits.
The Snapdragon 841 chip on the other hand is a newer variant of the same chipset, and is also based on a new 14nm process, and thus, it’s not based on any particular chipset.
It’s also not based in the same manufacturing process, but in the high-end, high-power-efficiency manufacturing process found on the Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 and 810.
In the Snapdragon 800, Qualcomm used its own custom 28nm process technology, and this has allowed the Snapdragon 820 to be a much more powerful device.
The difference in the performance of the Snapdragon 808 versus the Snapdragon 840 is even more pronounced.
The Snapdragon 808 features a quad-core CPU clocked at 2.3GHz, a dual-core at 2GHz, and an octa-core clock at 3GHz, which can all be overclocked up to 4GHz.
The Adreno 420 GPU is also a quad core at 2 GHz, and can be overclapped up to 2.5GHz.
It can also be overclanged to 4.2GHz, though it doesn’t come with a GPU.
The Adreno 430 GPU on the iPhone 8 is a custom GPU with two cores clocked in at 1.8GHz, while it is clocked down to 1.2 GHz, but that still allows for up to 16.7 megapixels per pixel.
It has a 256-bit wide memory interface, and a maximum clock speed of 3.2Ghz.
Both of these chipsets have a quad channel DDR3L RAM interface, but it’s more common to see the Adrenos in the lower-end of the range, which are also capable of DDR4 RAM speeds.
Both the Snapdragon 745 and Snapdragon 844 processors are built around the Cortex A72 processor architecture, and these CPUs are generally based on ARM’s Cortex A53.
They are the same chipsets that were originally used in the Google Nexus 9, the OnePlus 3 and the LG G6, but which have since been replaced by Samsung’s Galaxy S8 and S8+ models.
The ARM Cortex A73 processor, on the next page, is used in a number and range of different Android devices, from smartphones to tablets to laptops, with Qualcomm also releasing its own variant of this chip.
As you may have guessed from the name, Qualcomm’s Cortex-A72 processor is a new version of ARM’s Coresperk CPU, which was originally designed for mobile devices, and was initially based on Cortex-M and Cortex-O cores.
This has led to the introduction of a new generation, the Cortex-E, which Qualcomm is using in the Snapdragon 615.
In short, the Snapdragon-A73 is an ARM Cortex-X processor, which means it is a slightly higher-end processor.
But that doesn’t mean it has to be faster.
Qualcomm claims that the Snapdragon A73 can do things like up to 40 per cent faster than the Cortex M3 in real-world benchmarks.
Qualcomm also states that the processor can do some things that Cortex-Y CPUs simply cannot, such the ability to do some advanced machine learning, or better still, to be able to do the sorts of things that you might see in a real-time machine learning task.
The Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 is Qualcomm’s latest chip based on its Cortex-