#1
My computer has 2 processors running at 1.83 ghz each. That would mean it'd be equivalent to a 3.76 ghz processor, right?
#3
Doesn't work like that.

...modes and scales are still useless.


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#4
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Doesn't work like that.


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#5
Nobody has that high of a processor. Each one of the duo core doesnt work on the same task, one does one task, one does another, someone correct me if I'm wrong.
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#6
A 3.76 Ghtz would cost you a couple of grand to put in your computer.

It just means your computer will run more windows at once without slowing significantly.
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#7
a 3.76 ghz dual core processor would be worth more than $1000 in todays market so unless you payed that much for your processor alone I would say you have a 1.83 ghz processor.

Edit: ^yeah
#8
LoL WuT?


no, how do you have two processors? where did you acquire such knowledge?
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#9
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LoL WuT?


no, how do you have two processors? where did you acquire such knowledge?



No.

A multi-core CPU combines two or more independent cores into a single package composed of a single integrated circuit, called a die, or more dies packaged together. A dual-core processor contains two cores, and a quad-core processor contains four cores. A multi-core microprocessor implements multiprocessing in a single physical package. A processor with all cores on a single die is called a monolithic processor. Cores in a multicore device may share a single coherent cache at the highest on-device cache level or may have separate caches (e.g. current AMD dual-core processors). The processors also share the same interconnect to the rest of the system. Each "core" independently implements optimizations such as superscalar execution, pipelining, and multithreading. A system with n cores is effective when it is presented with n or more threads concurrently.
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