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Apple’s MacBook Pro is an engineering marvel, with a sleek aluminum chassis, its usual gorgeous Retina Display, a lithe keyboard, and other distinctive design elements that have spawned many clones, as well as legions of fans and detractors. Among the fans are video editors, photographers, and other creative pros who admire Apple’s flagship laptop not only for its physical beauty, but its computing performance, as well. For the MacBook Pro’s 2018 13-inch and 15-inch refresh, announced last week, Apple has focused almost exclusively on improving the latter, leaving the laptop’s exterior untouched save for some tweaks to the keyboard switches and the capabilities of the display panel.
The big question is really all about speed this time around. How much of a performance boost can you expect from the new Intel quad-core 8th-generation “Coffee Lake” CPUs, their updated onboard Iris Plus graphics silicon, and other internal improvements?
To find out, we subjected a maxed-out version of the new Touch Bar-equipped MacBook Pro 13-inch to our suite of benchmark tests as soon as it arrived in PC Labs. We’re publishing the results below so performance fiends don’t have to wait for our forthcoming full review to find out just how much faster (or slower!) Apple’s latest hardware is compared with its predecessor and its Windows competition.
Solid CPU Performance
Our review unit rings up at £3,699. (You don’t have to spend that much on the £1,799 13-inch MacBook Pro base model, of course; our unit has the CPU, RAM, and storage upticked all the way, more than doubling the price.) It’s overkill for pretty much anyone save for data scientists, pro video editors, and those who can feed it tasks that lap up processor cores, available threads, and RAM.
Specifically, you should expect to regularly max out the four cores, eight threads, and maximum 4.5GHz clock speed of the Intel Core i7-8559U, and have enough raw video footage or big enough datasets to fill the capacious 2TB SSD in order to justify buying this machine as our tester is configured. If this sounds like you, you’ll find the 13-inch MacBook Pro to be a capable implement, though certainly no jack of all trades. We pitted it against two of the 2017 MacBook Pros we tested, plus a mixed host of PCs.
You’ll see pro content creator laptops, to be sure, but also a beastly gaming machine (the Alienware and its Core i9) for perspective, as well as models with some other late-model CPUs and GPUs, and two 2-in-1 detachable designs. Here are the basic specs on the set…
…and here are the early results.
For starters, it took just 1 minute and 11 seconds to encode a four-minute HD video file into an iPhone-friendly format using Handbrake, a task that taxes both the CPU and the GPU. That’s nearly twice as fast as last year’s base-model 13-inch MacBook Pro with Touch Bar, and within 5 seconds of as last year’s 15-inch MacBook Pro (1:06), which includes a more powerful processor and a dedicated graphics card.
Some decidedly bigger Windows laptops we’ve tested in past weeks with the latest CPUs were significantly faster on this test.
With its beastly Intel Core i9 processor, the Alienware 17 R5 gaming laptop accomplished the Handbrake conversion in just 48 seconds. The Dell XPS 15 2-in-1 was not far behind, with its unusual Intel Core i7 and AMD Radeon RX Vega “Kaby Lake G” combination eking out 57 seconds. (Note that the revamped 15-inch MacBook Pro is available with a Core i9 CPU as an upgrade, along with a dedicated Radeon GPU; we haven’t tested it yet.)
The performance story is much the same when it comes to our Cinebench R15 test, which almost exclusively harnesses CPU performance. The more cores and threads a CPU has, the better it will do on this test.
Unsurprisingly, with a score of 597, the 2018 MacBook Pro is well on its way to being twice as fast as its predecessor (381), which, in our test configuration, had an Intel Core i5 with half the number of cores and threads. But, just like on the Handbrake video-encoding test, the new MacBook Pro is not a match for the Alienware 17 R5 (1,036) or the Dell XPS 15 2-in-1 (739). It did perform slightly better than the HP ZBook x2 (534), a detachable 2-in-1 workstation-grade tablet that, like the MacBook Pro itself, is marketed as a powerhouse for creative professionals.
When it comes to editing images in Photoshop CS6, one of the quintessential Mac computing tasks, the new MacBook Pro again showed itself vastly improved compared with last year’s model.
It finished applying our lineup of 11 sample image filters in just 2 minutes and 43 seconds, compared with 3:59 for the previous generation. Only the Alienware 17 R5 fared better in this lot, at 2:30.
Heads Up: Integrated Graphics Only
With its Intel Iris Plus graphics silicon (part of the new Core i7 CPU), the 13-inch MacBook Pro offers better graphics performance than most ultraportables, which are equipped with lesser integrated Intel UHD Graphics GPUs. This year’s chip recorded 39 frames per second (fps) on the Cinebench OpenGL test, which is slightly better than last year’s 36fps and above the 30fps minimum for enjoyable gameplay.
But even the Iris Plus silicon is not capable enough to play demanding games at HD resolution and topped-up settings, or to serve as a proficient accelerator for video-editing suites like Davinci Resolve.
Rise of the Tomb Raider
We also did some quick anecdotal testing with the game Rise of the Tomb Raider; we came in at 8 frames per second (FPS) on the built-in benchmark at the Retina panel’s native screen resolution (2,560 by 1,600), at the Low graphics details preset. We didn’t bother boosting the details levels higher. Even with the laptop dialed down a resolution of 1,440 by 900 and the Low detail preset, we saw just 19fps.
It’s what you’d expect from Intel integrated graphics; Iris Plus is a tad better than Intel HD and UHD graphics, but no great leaps into gaming graphics here. You can sidestep the measly frame rates of the Iris Plus by plugging in an external GPU (eGPU), but the fact that Apple still doesn’t offer any form of discrete graphics chip on the 13-inch MacBook Pro is a touch disappointing, especially if you’re eyeing the top-of-the line version. You do get a discrete GPU from AMD in the 15-inch version by default.
Extreme Storage Speed
Storage is a whole other story.
Our review unit’s cavernous 2TB SSD comes at a £1,200 premium; it’s the single most expensive upgrade option you can choose on this model. Larger capacities typically offer increased performance when it comes to SSDs, and that’s certainly the case here. The 2TB drive recorded 2,627MBps write speeds, compared with the 1,744MBps throughput of the previous-gen MacBook Pro’s 512GB SSD.
Read speeds are also slightly improved, up from 2,355MBps to 2,505MBps.
If you edit lots of 4K video or RAW format images, you might notice the difference. If not, there’s little reason to spring for the larger drive from a speed perspective. If you actually need the 2TB of local storage, though, it’s a Rolls-Royce of a drive.
Or maybe we should say, Ferrari.
Although the new 13-inch MacBook Pro’s performance is among the best in its ultraportable class, it’s not massively faster in most aspects than competitors like the most recent rev of the Dell XPS 13 or the Microsoft Surface Book 2. At £3,699, our specific review unit is also far more expensive than the Dell XPS 13 or Surface Book 2 samples we tested. So based on raw performance alone, the new MacBook Pro doesn’t look like a breakthrough, except, perhaps, on the storage-speed front.
There are many other factors to consider, though: the new chip that powers the Touch Bar, the redesigned keyboard switches, the support for True Tone on the display, the new 2TB ceiling on local SSD storage.
For more on these features, and our final rating, check back shortly for our full review.