4. Science Mark - SuperPi
Science Mark 2.0 is an attempt to put the truth behind benchmarking. In an attempt to model real world demands and performance, SM2 is a suite of high-performance benchmarks that realistically stress system performance without architectural bias. Science Mark 2.0 is comprised of 7 benchmarks, each of which measures a different aspect of real world system performance.
ScienceMark2 is a benchmark utility that is heavily affected by memory performance. SuperTalent was faster at DDR3-1333 and DDR3-1800 speeds, while Crucial faster at DDR3-1600, but the differences are slight.
SuperPI has become an utility to benchmark modern systems. In August 1995, the calculation of pi up to 4,294,960,000 decimal digits was succeeded by using a supercomputer at the University of Tokyo. The program was written by D.Takahashi and he collaborated with Dr. Y.Kanada at the computer center, the University of Tokyo.
This record-breaking program was ported to personal computer environments such as Windows NT and Windows 95 and called Super PI. The software offers up to 32M calculations of PI numbers. For all memory settings, we tested only up to 2M calculations.
The best results occurred with Crucial at DDR3-1800 and SuperTalent at DDR3-1600, both producing a time of 33.672 seconds.