Leaked Mediatek 8-core MT8392 tablet processor scores 28,904 in Antutu


Earlier this year Mediatek launched the 8-core MT6592 for smarpthone use, and now Android tablets are going to receive some octa-core goodness with the new 8-core MT8392 chipset.

Spotted in Antutu benchmark results in a test unit named “mt6592_tabletp1_v1”the new 8-core MT8392 chipset scored a whopping 28,904 points. Details recorded by the Antutu benchmarks database tell that a Mali 450GPU is part of the SoC and the prototype tablet has 1GB RAM and a 1290 x 800 display.

MT8392

The octa-core MT8392 will also probably have built-in support for 3G, WIFI and GPS. Keep posted for more 8-core Android tablet news soon.

[ Source Via Cheap Android News ]
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14 Comments

  1. Brian Jackson
    December 30, 2013

    Bring it on!

  2. dis
    December 30, 2013

    Not interested,where the hell is promised talk97 on mt8135 and others alike.

  3. Guest
    December 30, 2013

    Bring it on!

  4. Guest
    December 30, 2013

    Not interested,where the hell is promised talk97 on mt8135 and others alike.

  5. john
    December 30, 2013

    This is actually quite impressive, I didn’t think the new 8-core soc would scale so well.

    • lakis takis
      December 31, 2013

      they scale very well on benchmarks. They scale much worse on apps

  6. December 30, 2013

    Yea MediaTek … Keep rocking the mobile world with your SoC goodness … hehe

  7. john
    December 30, 2013

    This is actually quite impressive, I didn’t think the new 8-core soc would scale so well.

    • lakis takis
      December 31, 2013

      they scale very well on benchmarks. They scale much worse on apps

  8. Michael Ogbonnaya
    December 30, 2013

    Yea MediaTek … Keep rocking the mobile world with your SoC goodness … hehe

  9. January 1, 2014

    I really want to like MTK. It’s great that they’re competing with Qualcomm. I really like how they’ve invigorated the Chinese Smartphone market.

    But, it’s past the point of acceptable delay for them to support Open Source.

    There are no 3rd party ROMs available for ANY MTK based phones that are based upon CM, PA, AOSP, AOKP, Omni, or anything else. In fact they’re starting to make LG (the previous bad guys in the proprietary software game) look good!

    So until they clean up their act and strike a partnership with CM (or other group/company), I’m going to have to rate ANY phone using their processors as a “NON-STARTER”.

    It’s unfortunate that it’s like this, but if they really want to win, then they should be doing the following:

    1) Posting their source code to AOSP with 48 hours of each release.

    2) Building a porting kit for the popular ROM packages (i.e. CM, PA, etc.)

    And if they really want to jump ahead of Qualcomm and Samsung:

    3) Posting complete code for a complete Google Edition build for a reference platform phone.

    4) Build a ROM swap app for easy ROM swapping between stock ROMs and custom ROMS.

    5) Build a ROM repository for their customers ROMS and for Open Source ROMs build for hardware that uses their chips.

    6) Set hard guidelines for making sure their phones have unlocked boot loaders (or easily unlocked automatically).

    7) Collaborate with Google on hardware they could add that would be supported directly in future Android releases.

    And the whopper would be:

    8) Get the BSP (Board Specific Packages: which are the changes that each hardware vendor makes for it’s specific phones), back from the manufacturers, and build their OWN CM, PA, Omni, etc. for EVERY phone they can (or build a universal ROM for dozens of phones). Theoretically, they could do this since they have the previous BSPs from the manufactures, so they DON’T need manufacturer support to do it themselves.

    What I’m saying is that MTK created a monster with two dozen heads in China, and now it’s time to tame the beast and jump ahead in relations with the development community.

    I’m sorry MTK, until you clean up you software act, you’re not on the buy list any longer.

  10. Dave Weinstein
    January 1, 2014

    I really want to like MTK. It’s great that they’re competing with Qualcomm. I really like how they’ve invigorated the Chinese Smartphone market.

    But, it’s past the point of acceptable delay for them to support Open Source.

    There are no 3rd party ROMs available for ANY MTK based phones that are based upon CM, PA, AOSP, AOKP, Omni, or anything else. In fact they’re starting to make LG (the previous bad guys in the proprietary software game) look good!

    So until they clean up their act and strike a partnership with CM (or other group/company), I’m going to have to rate ANY phone using their processors as a “NON-STARTER”.

    It’s unfortunate that it’s like this, but if they really want to win, then they should be doing the following:

    1) Posting their source code to AOSP with 48 hours of each release.

    2) Building a porting kit for the popular ROM packages (i.e. CM, PA, etc.)

    And if they really want to jump ahead of Qualcomm and Samsung:

    3) Posting complete code for a complete Google Edition build for a reference platform phone.

    4) Build a ROM swap app for easy ROM swapping between stock ROMs and custom ROMS.

    5) Build a ROM repository for their customers ROMS and for Open Source ROMs build for hardware that uses their chips.

    6) Set hard guidelines for making sure their phones have unlocked boot loaders (or easily unlocked automatically).

    7) Collaborate with Google on hardware they could add that would be supported directly in future Android releases.

    And the whopper would be:

    8) Get the BSP (Board Specific Packages: which are the changes that each hardware vendor makes for it’s specific phones), back from the manufacturers, and build their OWN CM, PA, Omni, etc. for EVERY phone they can (or build a universal ROM for dozens of phones). Theoretically, they could do this since they have the previous BSPs from the manufactures, so they DON’T need manufacturer support to do it themselves.

    What I’m saying is that MTK created a monster with two dozen heads in China, and now it’s time to tame the beast and jump ahead in relations with the development community.

    I’m sorry MTK, until you clean up you software act, you’re not on the buy list any longer.