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2 x Intel Xeon Gold 5220R testing with a TYAN S7106 (V2.01.B40 BIOS) and llvmpipe on Ubuntu 20.04 via the Phoronix Test Suite.
Processor: 2 x Intel Xeon Gold 5220R @ 3.90GHz (36 Cores / 72 Threads), Motherboard: TYAN S7106 (V2.01.B40 BIOS), Chipset: Intel Sky Lake-E DMI3 Registers, Memory: 94GB, Disk: 500GB Samsung SSD 860, Graphics: llvmpipe, Monitor: VE228, Network: 2 x Intel I210 + 2 x QLogic cLOM8214 1/10GbE
OS: Ubuntu 20.04, Kernel: 5.9.0-050900rc6-generic (x86_64) 20200920, Desktop: GNOME Shell 3.36.4, Display Server: X Server 1.20.9, Display Driver: modesetting 1.20.9, OpenGL: 3.3 Mesa 20.0.4 (LLVM 9.0.1 256 bits), Compiler: GCC 9.3.0, File-System: ext4, Screen Resolution: 1920x1080
Kernel Notes: Transparent Huge Pages: madvise
Compiler Notes: --build=x86_64-linux-gnu --disable-vtable-verify --disable-werror --enable-checking=release --enable-clocale=gnu --enable-default-pie --enable-gnu-unique-object --enable-languages=c,ada,c++,go,brig,d,fortran,objc,obj-c++,gm2 --enable-libstdcxx-debug --enable-libstdcxx-time=yes --enable-multiarch --enable-multilib --enable-nls --enable-objc-gc=auto --enable-offload-targets=nvptx-none=/build/gcc-9-HskZEa/gcc-9-9.3.0/debian/tmp-nvptx/usr,hsa --enable-plugin --enable-shared --enable-threads=posix --host=x86_64-linux-gnu --program-prefix=x86_64-linux-gnu- --target=x86_64-linux-gnu --with-abi=m64 --with-arch-32=i686 --with-default-libstdcxx-abi=new --with-gcc-major-version-only --with-multilib-list=m32,m64,mx32 --with-target-system-zlib=auto --with-tune=generic --without-cuda-driver -v
Processor Notes: Scaling Governor: intel_pstate powersave - CPU Microcode: 0x5003003
Security Notes: itlb_multihit: KVM: Mitigation of VMX disabled + l1tf: Not affected + mds: Not affected + meltdown: Not affected + spec_store_bypass: Mitigation of SSB disabled via prctl and seccomp + spectre_v1: Mitigation of usercopy/swapgs barriers and __user pointer sanitization + spectre_v2: Mitigation of Enhanced IBRS IBPB: conditional RSB filling + srbds: Not affected + tsx_async_abort: Mitigation of TSX disabled
QuantLib is an open-source library/framework around quantitative finance for modeling, trading and risk management scenarios. QuantLib is written in C++ with Boost and its built-in benchmark used reports the QuantLib Benchmark Index benchmark score. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
NAS Parallel Benchmarks
NPB, NAS Parallel Benchmarks, is a benchmark developed by NASA for high-end computer systems. This test profile currently uses the MPI version of NPB. This test profile offers selecting the different NPB tests/problems and varying problem sizes. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
lzbench is an in-memory benchmark of various compressors. The file used for compression is a Linux kernel source tree tarball. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
Libgcrypt is a general purpose cryptographic library developed as part of the GnuPG project. This is a benchmark of libgcrypt's integrated benchmark and is measuring the time to run the benchmark command with a cipher/mac/hash repetition count set for 50 times as simple, high level look at the overall crypto performance of the system under test. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
Cpuminer-Opt is a fork of cpuminer-multi that carries a wide range of CPU performance optimizations for measuring the potential cryptocurrency mining performance of the CPU/processor with a wide variety of cryptocurrencies. The benchmark reports the hash speed for the CPU mining performance for the selected cryptocurrency. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
FinanceBench is a collection of financial program benchmarks with support for benchmarking on the GPU via OpenCL and CPU benchmarking with OpenMP. The FinanceBench test cases are focused on Black-Sholes-Merton Process with Analytic European Option engine, QMC (Sobol) Monte-Carlo method (Equity Option Example), Bonds Fixed-rate bond with flat forward curve, and Repo Securities repurchase agreement. FinanceBench was originally written by the Cavazos Lab at University of Delaware. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
ASKAP is a set of benchmarks from the Australian SKA Pathfinder. The principal ASKAP benchmarks are the Hogbom Clean Benchmark (tHogbomClean) and Convolutional Resamping Benchmark (tConvolve) as well as some previous ASKAP benchmarks being included as well for OpenCL and CUDA execution of tConvolve. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
Redis is an open-source in-memory data structure store, used as a database, cache, and message broker. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.
This test times how long it takes to encrypt a sample file using GnuPG. Learn more via the OpenBenchmarking.org test page.