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Date:      Sat, 2 May 2020 08:59:46 +0200
From:      Arne Steinkamm <freebsd-questions@Steinkamm.COM>
To:        Per Hedeland <per@hedeland.org>
Cc:        freebsd-questions@freebsd.org, arne@steinkamm.com
Subject:   Re: FreeBSD-speedometer?
Message-ID:  <20200502065946.GA82984@trajan.stk.cx>
In-Reply-To: <d7df3554-8575-99a1-ff59-03d6d517c6c0@hedeland.org>
References:  <FBFC422E-71A7-4AB4-9AD8-C4D3FB5E7CBE@kukulies.org> <20200501213912.GB83180@trajan.stk.cx> <d7df3554-8575-99a1-ff59-03d6d517c6c0@hedeland.org>

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On Sat, May 02, 2020 at 08:52:38AM +0200, Per Hedeland wrote:
> On 2020-05-01 23:39, Arne Steinkamm wrote:
> >
> > My command line tool to get a first idea of the integer(!) single-core(!)
> > performance is this (attention: "time" is also in most shells a builtin)
> >
> > % echo '99999^99999' | time bc > /dev/null
> >
> > A few examples:
> >
> > CPU: Intel(R) Xeon(R) CPU E3-1225 v5 @ 3.30GHz (3312.16-MHz K8-class CPU)
> >
> >         1.83 real         1.83 user         0.00 sys
> 
> Surely that can't be right - with 12.1-RELEASE on Intel(R) Core(TM)
> i7-2600 CPU @ 3.40GHz, I get:
> 
>       179.72 real       179.67 user         0.01 sys
> 
> Perhaps you meant '99999^9999'? With that I get:
> 
>         1.80 real         1.80 user         0.00 sys
> 

You're right. It wanted to bring in the rpi and learned the hard way, that
99999^99999 is far too much.
So I changed to 9999^99999 and forgot to change the text already written.

.//. Arne

-- 
Arne Steinkamm         | Home:     Mail: arne<at>steinkamm<dot>com



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