Originally Posted by steinburger1109
Alright, electron's 100% on spot, I just want to make sure no one misses it.
So, uh, don't do it.
Why, yes! Thank you, Mr. Steinburger
Originally Posted by zacp2
I'm sure devs will develop a clockworkmod recovery and custom roms. It's an android ipod touch who wouldn't develop on these. They know that a lot of people will buy these. I hope there will be
For the sake of everyone who owns one of these, I really hope so. If I had more time/knowledge, I would totally try to do so myself.
Originally Posted by Sarracen
My bad on the processor naming thing - when I examined the specs of a Galaxy S on there, it specified hummingbird, so I figured that it wasn't the same.
My score on quadrant was 1,048... I can't see it scoring in the 3,000's even if I were to overclock while running. That's quite a leap.
Maybe we are not using the same software? I am running something called "Quadrant standard"
A. Really? I find that quite odd, as my SGS based phone never says hummingbird in quadrant (although I *know* it is).
B. Remember that quadrant scores are easy to play with, but we are using the same benchmark.
Here is why a properly ROM'd SGS can score so high:
- The Samsung Galaxy S used the old/slow RFS file system, causing slow read/write speeds and slower performance to the user in general. This can be solved by a Kernel that auto-converts /system, /data, and /cache to ext4. (not yet available on the SGP)
- Debloated ROMs usually have better performance, but also remove some (sometimes helpful) default apps.
- The kernel samsung uses does not have a very good alogrithem for scaling the CPU up and down. Running a quadrant (or any benchmark) a few times in a row can help solve this.
- Tweaks such as loopysmoothness, kick-ass kernel tweaks, and V6 supercharger greatly improve RAM management, leading to overall higher performance. (I might make a post on this later ).