Cinebench R15 Scores (Updated Results)

CG Director Author Alex Glawion  by Alex Glawion   ⋮   ⋮   53 comments
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Cinebench R15 Scores (Updated Results)

Cinebench Scores are a great way to get an impression of how fast a CPU is in different types of workloads.

No matter if you are planning on building a Computer for 3D Rendering, Gaming, Streaming or would just like to see how different CPUs compare to each other, a clean Cinebench Scores list of the most current CPUs, frequently updated & neatly sortable, should put a smile on anyone’s face.

As the Cinebench Benchmark tests the Multi-Core Performance as well as the Performance of a single core (usually under Turbo-Boost), it is a great Benchmark for finding the best Processors for your needs.

That could be heavily Multi-Core optimized workloads, such as Rendering, or heavily Single-Core restricted workloads, such as Viewport-Performance as in Cinema 4D or (still) Gaming.

Cinebench R15 Scores List

You will find two Score Types in this list:

  • Multi-Core-Score, tells you how fast the CPU will be in Multi-Core optimized tasks such as CPU Rendering
  • Single-Core Score is a good metric for snappiness and Program responsiveness, as well as specific tasks that make use of only a few cores

= AMD   |    = Intel

CPU NameCoresGhzSingle ScoreMulti Score
Intel i9 10940X143.32013117
AMD Threadripper 2920X123.51762604
Intel i5 9400F62.9177987
Intel i5 940062.9177987
Intel i7 5960X83.01771324
Intel i9 9820X103.31772170
Intel i7 8565U41.8178564
Intel i5 8400H42.5178819
Intel i7 7820X83.61761734
Intel i5 860063.1178959
Intel i7 8750H62.21801063
AMD Ryzen 7 2700X83.71801783
Intel i5 9500F63.01821016
Intel i5 950063.01821016
Intel i7 8850H62.61821023
Intel i5 8600K63.61831040
AMD Threadripper 2950X163.51793210
Intel Xeon 2176M62.71831070
AMD Ryzen 5 2600X63.61761373
Intel i7 8650U41.9175614
AMD Ryzen 5 260063.41631307
AMD Ryzen 7 270083.21651526
Intel Xeon Platinum 8176282.11653873
Intel Xeon Platinum 8180282.51654355
AMD Threadripper 1950X163.41663062
Intel i7 8550U41.8167564
Intel i5 7600K43.8176701
Intel XEON W-212343.6167806
AMD Threadripper 1920X123.51682431
Intel i5 8300H42.3169795
AMD Threadripper 2970X243.01704323
Intel i5 8265U41.6171549
Intel i5 850063.0174934
AMD Threadripper 2990WX323.01745224
AMD Threadripper 1900X83.81681711
Intel Xeon Gold 6154183.01623210
Intel i7 7800X63.51841333
Intel i9 9960X163.11843211
Intel i5 9600KF63.72001068
Intel i5 9600K63.72001068
AMD Ryzen 5 3600X63.82021795
Intel i7 8700K63.72051428
Intel i9 9980HK82.42051930
AMD Ryzen 7 3700X83.62052116
Intel i9 8950HK62.92061269
Intel i9 9980XE183.01993740
AMD Ryzen 7 3800X83.92092166
Intel i7 9700K83.62121542
AMD Ryzen 9 3900X123.82133168
Intel i7 8086K63.72151386
AMD Ryzen 9 3950X163.52174070
Intel i9 9900KF83.62182081
Intel i9 9900K83.62182081
Intel i7 9700KF83.62121542
Intel i9 7960X162.81843161
Intel i9 9900X103.51972274
AMD Ryzen 5 360063.61971581
Intel i9 7980XE182.61843455
Intel i5 960063.11861042
Intel XEON W-2195182.31872949
Intel i9 9920X123.51882438
Intel i9 7920X122.91882438
Intel i9 7940X143.11882849
Intel i9 9880H82.31971721
Intel i9 9940X143.31903173
Intel XEON W-2155103.31912021
Intel i7 9750H62.61921233
Intel i9 7900X103.31932169
Intel i9 9800X83.81941826
Intel i7 870063.21951420
Intel i7 7740X44.3196986
Intel i7 7700K44.2191996
Intel i9 9990XE144.02213732
Intel Xeon Platinum 8168242.71614002
Intel Xeon Platinum 8170262.11613596
Intel XEON E5-2650 v4122.21281589
AMD Epyc 7351162.41282184
AMD Epyc 7351P162.41282184
AMD Ryzen 3 2200U22.5129318
AMD Ryzen 5 2500U42.0130584
Intel Xeon Silver 410881.81301014
Intel Xeon Silver 411242.6131665
AMD Epyc 725182.11281093
Intel Xeon Silver 4109T82.01311103
Intel Xeon Silver 4114102.21311439
Intel Xeon Silver 4116122.11311722
AMD Epyc 7401P242.01323156
AMD Epyc 7401242.01323156
AMD Epyc 7551P322.01323838
AMD Epyc 7501322.01323912
Intel Xeon Silver 411082.11311148
AMD Ryzen 3 2300U42.0134480
Intel XEON E5-2620 v482.11251096
Intel XEON W-210242.9124485
Intel i9 10920X123.52002734
Intel i9 10900X103.71982358
AMD Ryzen 3 3300X43.82021129
Intel i3 1032043.81951080
Intel i5 1050063.11971491
Intel i7 10700K83.82232344
AMD Athlon 200GE23.2125357
Intel i9 10900K103.72252677
Intel i9 10980XE183.02113799
AMD Threadripper 3970X323.72087398
AMD Threadripper 3960X243.82085933
AMD Epyc 7301162.21192033
AMD Epyc 7281162.21192033
Intel XEON E5-2699 v4222.21202460
AMD Threadripper 3990X642.920410449
Intel Xeon Platinum 8164262.01613720
AMD Ryzen 5 140043.2134787
AMD Ryzen 7 170083.01371426
Intel i5 9500T62.2155811
AMD Ryzen 5 2400G43.6156826
Intel i7 6850K63.61561235
Intel i5 8250U41.6157549
Intel i5 9600T62.3159908
AMD Ryzen 3750H42.3161802
Intel i5 840062.8161966
Intel i7 6900K83.21541562
AMD Ryzen 5 1600X63.31611250
Intel Xeon Gold 6140182.31612785
Intel Xeon Gold 6138202.01613069
Intel Xeon Gold 6152222.11613157
Intel Xeon Gold 6150182.71613188
Intel Xeon Gold 6148202.41613310
Intel Xeon Platinum 8160242.11613444
AMD Ryzen 7 1800X83.61611613
Intel XEON W-210443.2137531
AMD Ryzen 5 1500X43.5152803
Intel i7 6950X103.01471788
AMD Athlon 300U22.6138344
AMD Ryzen 3 3200U22.6138344
AMD Ryzen 5 3500U42.1138620
AMD Ryzen 7 2700U42.2138662
Intel XEON E5-2687W v4123.01381860
AMD Ryzen 3 3300U42.1139510
Intel i5 9400T61.8150710
AMD Epyc 7451242.31413277
AMD Ryzen 3 2200G43.5142576
AMD Ryzen 5 3550H42.1142733
AMD Ryzen 5 160063.21451147
AMD Ryzen 7 1700X83.41451540
AMD Ryzen 7 3700U42.3146701
Intel i7 6800K63.41461096
AMD Epyc 7601322.21414068
Intel i9 9900KS84.02222202
CPU NameCoresGHzSingle ScoreMulti Score

Download Cinebench R15 here

Go get Cinebench R15 Benchmark for your System, it’s free, and test-drive your CPU to be able to compare it with the ones in this list.

Also, It’s good to know if your CPU actually delivers what it is supposed to, or if you might be throttling it or running it sub-optimally.

Cinebench R15 download here

How to read these Scores

Ok, some more Info about these Cinebench Results: Cinebench Scores are linear.

This means a CPU that scores 2000 Cinebench points will be twice as fast (in Cinema 4D Rendering) as a CPU that scores 1000 Cinebench points.

So far so good.

What is a good Cinebench Score?

All these Scores are difficult to grasp if you don’t put them into context.

I am asked what a good Cinebench Score actually is almost every day and as so often there is no definite answer. It depends on what the CPU you are benching is supposed to be able to do.

Are you mainly writing texts in Open Office? A Cinebench Score of 250 is good. For your specific use case!

Are you rendering a lot in 3D Software? In this case, a Cinebench Score would be good, if the CPU that is being benched renders fast enough for you to finish your projects on time.

Usually, a dedicated rendering PC should have upwards of 2000 Cinebench points. The more the better.

Are you mainly gaming on your Computer? Then you will have to look at the Cinebench Single-Core Score. For 4K 90FPS gaming you should have 170 Cinebench Single Core Points or higher.

In addition, you would need upwards of 4 Cores. That would mean you should have a Multi-Core Cinebench Score of 700 or more.

Cinebench does not scale well in the high-score (5000+) area

This wasn’t a problem when CPUs used to reach only around 1000 Cinebench Points but becomes a problem more and more nowadays, especially with the extreme high-core count CPUs such as the AMD Threadrippers or Server CPUs such as Dual / Quad / Octa Intel XEONs and AMD Epycs.

Because Cinebench divides the rendering task into buckets, there is a possibility that at the end of the benchmark run, there are only one or two buckets left that are actually rendering because these buckets might take a bit longer (maybe because the rendered Image is more complex in these buckets).

Of course, this means, that the rest of the cores lie dormant during this time, and this can distort the result extremely.

We can say the same about the startup time of the rendering task. It might take a half a second or a second to distribute all the rendering tasks to the cores, and considering that the entire benchmark-run only takes about 5 seconds on 64 Cores, half a second can make a huge difference.

This is also why you don’t see many Server-Grade CPUs with high-core counts being featured in Cinebench R15 Benchmarks.

Multi-Core vs Single-Core Cinebench R15 Scores

The Cinebench-Multi Score uses all available CPU-Cores for rendering. Cinebench-Single Scores will only use one CPU-Core for rendering.

Why would we need the single-core score?

One simple reason:

There are lots of Software-Parts in 3D-Softwares and Games that rely and can only be calculated on a single core, and won’t run faster if more Cores are available.

An example:

Think about simulating a Liquid. Every simulated frame depends on the previous frames.

You can’t tell 10 cores to simulate 10 frames, because you have to simulate all frames up until the frame you want to simulate, or else you don’t know what the liquid is doing or where it is at that particular frame.

This means, only one Core at a time can simulate a coherent liquid.

Here you will need a maximum Single-Core Cinebench Score.

There are ways around this of course, as in using multiple liquids that intersect each other and together look like a higher resolution liquid.

This then could be calculated on multiple CPU-Cores, every individual liquid part on another core.

Here you would want a maximum Multi-Core Cinebench Score.

Or take a Game-Engine:

As there is so much dependent on User interaction, the CPU has to wait until the User actually fires off a Bullet or opens a door to a new area, meaning the CPU can’t use its other cores to pre-calculate what you will be doing, because it can’t know what you will be doing.

Again, a high Single-Core Cinebench Score is of great use here.

High Single-Core Cinebench R15 Scores makes PC snappier

Another great example, why the Single-Core Cinebench Score is very important for CG Artists, is because the 3D Viewport in 3D Softwares such as Cinema 4D, Maya, 3dsmax, Blender and the like, is very dependent on the speed of a single CPU-Core.

As soon as you have a hierarchy of deformers and modifiers on a mesh, only one CPU-Core can calculate the form of this mesh.

The CPU Core has to step through the hierarchy of your deformers and modifiers until it reaches the end of the chain.

Cinebench Scores - Single Core Hierarchy

No other CPU-Cores can help in this matter, as only the one core that is calculating the mesh hierarchy knows how the mesh actually looks at a given hierarchy and calculates the form of a mesh that is being modified by deformers.

Multiple Cores are useful if you have multiple meshes that can be worked on independently by different CPU-Cores.

Here, depending on the Software, a high Multi-Core Cinebench Score will be of use.

The 3 steps in finding the CPU you need by looking at the Cinebench Scores

1. Value: Know your budget and see what CPU has the highest Cinebench Scores in this Price range
2. Multi-Core Cinebench Score: The higher the better. Good for CPU-Rendering, and tasks that are parallelizable. Good for when the Computer renders on its own, without you having to sit and watch it work.
3. Single-Core Cinebench Score: Higher is better. Best for Viewport Performance and interaction with the PC. This usually impacts your active working speed & snappiness on the PC the most.

Multi-Core to Single-Core Cinebench Score ratio

This is an interesting metric, as one would think the Multi-Core Cinebench Score should be exactly number-of-cores x the single-core Cinebench score.

Usually, though, the multi-Core Cinebench Score is somewhat lower than this since features such as Turbo-Boost play a large role when using only one core.

Turbo-Boost is when the CPU automatically clocks higher when using one core (or not all cores), as there is more headroom in terms of power draw and temperature.

So a single core could clock as high as 5 GHz but an all-core bench will run at only 4 GHz on all cores.

This is the main reason why the Multi and Single-Core Cinebench R15 Scores can’t be directly calculated.


Intel has had a single-Core advantage for some time now, meaning if you are looking for a CPU, that you can actively work on as fast as possible, with the System reacting as snappy as possible, it is usually a good Idea to get an Intel CPU such as the i7 8700K or i7 8086K.

These CPUs will be amongst the highest Single-Core Cinebench Scores in the list.

Beware though, these two CPUs don’t have the best value in terms of multi-Core Performance and only have 16 PCIe-lanes, so rendering with lots of GPUs would require a different CPU for maximum speed.

AMD has recently introduced the RYZEN CPU Family, which has great multi-Core Value but doesn’t quite reach Intel in terms of Single-Core Speeds yet.

RYZEN and Threadripper CPUs are excellent for CPU Rendering and have the highest Multi-Core Cinebench Scores but have a slight Single-Core disadvantage, meaning they might not be as snappy in an active working environment.

Of course, we are talking HEDT here, this will only be noticeable in fairly complex use cases and 3D-Scenes.

Head over to “Best Computer for Cinema 4D” and “Best Hardware for GPU Rendering” for more in-depth insight into these highly interesting topics.

As there are so many different Processors available and being updated constantly, if I missed any that you are interested in, let me know and I’ll add them to the list!

Cinema 4D Benchmark

As Cinebench R15 is based on the Cinema 4D CPU Render Engine, it is, of course, a great way of benchmarking Cinema 4D on your Hardware, if this is a Software that you use or are planning on using.

Cinema 4D is very similarly structured like many other 3D-Software such as 3DS Max, Blender or Maya, as it relies heavily on similar workflows and Hardware usage.

Cinebench in itself is often used as a Benchmark for benching all kinds of 3D Render Software and therefore the go-to Benchmark in this field of work.

Cinebench interesting picks

Let’s take a look at some of the most interesting CPUs in the Cinebench Scores.

AMD Ryzen Threadripper 2990WX: This CPU is an absolute Multi-Core Monster. Scoring over 5000 Cinebench Points, it easily takes the Cinebench Score lead.

It has 32 Cores and 64 Threads a base clock of 3,2 GHz with an all core precision boost of 3,4 GHz and a precision boost overdrive on a single core up to 4,2 GHz.

This CPU is the top pick for Multi-Core optimized workloads, especially if it is utilized as a dedicated render node.

CPU Rendering, Encoding, anything that takes full advantage of extreme Core Counts. This highest Cinebench Score has a 1500 Point lead to Intel’s highest-scoring Cinebench CPU, the i9 7980XE which is even more expensive.

AMD Ryzen 2700X: With 8 Cores, 16 Threads and a precision boost of up to 4,3 GHz, this CPU is great for Gaming, good for Rendering and good for active Work in all kinds of Computer Graphics and 3D Softwares.

It trades blows with the i7 8700K, though is a lot cheaper and has a much higher performance per dollar ratio.

Intel i7 8700K & 8086K: The i7 8700K is an extremely popular gaming and high-core clock optimized CPU, great for active work in 3D Applications with excellent Viewport snappiness. Gaming workloads are usually unmatched by this i7 unlocked CPU.

The 8086K is an anniversary edition CPU is essentially a well binned, overclocked 8700k. Expect this one to become rather hot in demanding workloads.

Intel i9 7980XE: Intel’s currently leading Cinebench Score CPU has 18 Cores and 36 Threads that clock at only 2,6 GHz base and turbo boost up to 4,32GHz on select cores.

It is great for Multi-Core workloads, though at the moment would be the second pick compared to AMD Threadripper CPUs, that are unbeatable in terms of performance/dollar.

Where are Cinebench Scores Saved?

Depending on where you installed Cinebench (usually C:Program FilesMAXON) you will find a folder called cb_ranking inside.

Inside this Folder there are multiple .txt Files, each one standing for a Score:

Cinebench Scores List, Saved Files

How to manually change, trick or fake Cinebench Scores

Faking Cinebench Scores is quite easy. Each Score is saved in an individual .txt File, which you can edit. Go to your Cinebench Installation Folder and open the subfolder cb_scores. Here you can open the .txt Scores File that you want to edit change as many Lines as you want. Some interesting Lines are the following:

  • CBCPU1=148.396024 <- Cinebench Single Score
  • CBCPUX=1096.371012 <- Cinebench Multi Score

Make the changes and save the file. The Next time you open Cinebench, the new Scores will be represented. I changed the Multi-Core Score of an i7-3930K CPU to 10096 points:

Changed Cinebench Scores

Why no Cinebench GPU Scores?

Cinebench R15 does have an OpenGL Benchmarking option. This Feature though unfortunately is so old, that the resulting scores are all over the place.

It was supposed to test the OpenGL capability of your Graphics Card, but almost any GPU nowadays is just too fast, making other components such as the CPU bottleneck and influence this Benchmark too much. In its newest Version, the Cinebench R20 Benchmark, Maxon has already removed this feature.

There is a new Viewport Performance Benchmark for Cinema 4D here, which does an excellent job at measuring the snappiness of your active work.

Custom PC-Builder Tool

Ready to configure a great PC with high Cinebench Scores?

Head on over to the CGDirector Custom PC-Builder Tool that lets you configure your Computer at custom price points for all kinds of purposes. It suggests parts, that work best together and gets the maximum performance out of your budget.

CGDirector PC-Builder Tool

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What Processor are you thinking of buying?

Find a new friend on the CGDirector Forum! Expert Advice & PC-Build Planning with a warm and friendly Community! :)

Alex Glawion - post author

Hi, I’m Alex, a Freelance 3D Generalist, Motion Designer and Compositor.

I’ve built a multitude of Computers, Workstations and Renderfarms and love to optimize them as much as possible.

Feel free to comment and ask for suggestions on your PC-Build or 3D-related Problem, I’ll do my best to help out!

Also check out our Forum for feedback from our Expert Community.


Hi why is there no openGL scores.


Hi Alex,

Great discussion in the article, but I’m still unsure about what the score actually represents. You mentioned rending buckets in your example of how the score may be influenced by how many cores can be applied, suggesting that finishing a workload is important. You also mentioned that startup time can influence the score when it is close to the overall runtime, suggesting that the time elapsed is important. In both cases, making full use of the available cores/threads is obviously important. What is unclear to me is why not use the conventional language of computer performance in speedup and the modified versions of Amdahls law? Are there any Cinebench documents that explain their score in more detail?


Alex Glawion

Hey Stephen,
Not that I know of. Though since there is a newer Version of Cinebench (r20) which takes a lot longer to render the benchmark scene, I am thinking they just set a specific min possible rendertime and linearly apply the scores to our rendertimes.

So, say, maxon said 10 seconds is the minimum this bench can run – and we set 10 seconds as 10000 score points. From that it’s easy to calculate the score of your or my benchmarking run.

Now, I don’t know when the clock is started for this benchmark (it’s all closed-source), This could be when all buckets are initialized, or before that when the scene starts loading and is being distributed to the different cores. If it’s the latter, then startup time (single-core-speed) is much more important with short / fast benchmarking runs.

But this get’s less important if the takes much longer to render as is the case in cinebench r20 (

Though, then again, at the end of a Run when only few buckets are left, they are not divided up into smaller buckets, but rather some cores will sit idle until the last core is finished. Not optimal at all. Vray for example does this much better.

Although cinebench is so popular, it’s certainly not a very accurate benchmark, also with lots of score fluctuation between runs. But I guess it was one of the first which had an easy one click interface and that is why it’s so big nowadays.



Plz tell liquid cooler for amd 3950x ..

Alex Glawion

Hey Amit,
There are several liquid coolers that would work well with the 3950X. NZXT Kraken X62 or Corsair Hydro Series H150i Pro come to mind. The Air coolers Noctua NH-D15 or beQuiet Dark Rock Pro 4 though will do a nice job as well, no need to go AIO.




I ran my system 3 times and got a CB score of 2520 and Single CB 388
Now i checked above if it was the same as my cpu… and it was not!

I got I7-8750H- CPU and the listed socre is 1063 and 180…

So im wondering is this list correct? ore just old.

Alex Glawion

Hey Weslay,
Looks like you are running Cinebench R20 and not R15. Check this list here for R20 Scores:



Hi Alex , Im Setgel.
I checked my CPU Performance by using Cinebench R15 with Loop Running 10times.
And every time i run it , the first loop is always higher. The gap is around 100cb.
Do you have any idea of why it is higher than the others ?

Alex Glawion

Hey Setgel,
I can confirm this. I see this across all kinds of cpus, so I always take the average of ~5 runs.
Not sure why this is happening. Maybe a Cinebench Bug or CPU Temp & Turbo Boost misbehavings?



Thanks for the quick reply

Do you think CPU Temp can affect on *getting high CinneBench score* ? If CPU Temp goes above threshold , then PL1 Value (CPU Power) goes lower. I guess with lower PL1 , the lower score it shows.

On the other hand , does it mean , when CPU has cool Temp so that CinneBench can get high score ?

I checked CPU Current Power , and there was only 2 different things on 1st loop than the others.
Current Power was working 75W only on the first loop
and Temp raises to 98C

Im not sure if this can be the explanation of it and , still dont know about why are CPU current power and TEMP goes up like this only on 1st loop


cores? or theads? on the list i mean. it says cores. but cinebench uses all threads. does the table refer to core count or thread count?

Alex Glawion

Hey Paul,
Jupp its cores. About 95% of today’s CPUs have 2x the Thread Count of # of Cores. But you are right I should add another column for ease of use.


Ramachandran M

Guys, kindly suggest best pc for 3dsmax, lumion, real flow

Alex Glawion

Hey Ramachandran,
Have you tried the PC-Builder over here?
Select 3D Animation & Modeling and see what budget you have.

A good PC for 3dsmax, lumion and realflow could be something like this:

Parts List:
CPU: Intel i7 9700k ($362.00)
CPU Cooler: be quiet! Dark Rock 4 1151 ($74.90)
GPU: NVIDIA RTX2070 – MSI Gaming ($519.99)
Memory: 32GB Corsair Vengeance LPX Kit DDR4-3200, CL16-19-19-36 ($149.99)
Storage PCIe-SSD: Samsung SSD 970 PRO 512GB, M.2 ($159.99)
Motherboard: ASUS Prime Z390-A ATX 1151 ($183.00)
Power Supply: Corsair CX Series CX550 550W ATX 2.4 ($59.99)
Case: Phanteks Enthoo Pro ($99.99)

Total: $1609.85



Thanks !


Hey Alex!

So the time has come and the Ryzen 3000 benchmarks have finally arrived. I’m wondering what your thoughts are?

I’m still torn between the i9-9900k (if it gets a price cut) or the 3800x. The single core score seems very good on the new ryzens, do you think they’re close enough to warrant going with the 3800x?

Alex Glawion

Hey Qwerty,
It is absolutely great that we can now have CPUs that are about on par with the i9 9900k single-core performance but offer more multi-core performance at much better value. The 3900X looks extremely good for digital content creators and the 3700X too has great value with similar single-core performance. As the 3800X doesn’t seem to have been sent out to reviewers I’ll still have to wait and see how it performs in benchmarks. It should use better binned chiplets that can boost higher, so paired with a good cooler that cpu should be very interesting vs the i9 9900k for an 8-core chip.



MSI GP75 Leopard 9SE
Processor – i7-9750H
CPU Multi – 2819 pts
CPU Single – 453 pts
MP Ratio – 6.22 x
Good? or Bad?

Alex Glawion

Hey Safwan,
You are probably benching with Cinebench R20, which I still have to add a scoreboard for. The i7 9750h usually scores around 2450 for multi and 440 for single core score, so your benching run is excellent!



Sir plz tell good or bad
Ryzen 5 2600
1060 ddr5
16 gb ddr4
Ssd 240 gb
1 tb 7000 rpm hdd
500 watt psu
For cinema 4d.

Hi Amit,

Thanks for asking!

If I may ask, how much is your budget?

The components you listed are okay for simple 3D modeling and animation tasks but may be inadequate if you plan on working on very large projects. To get an idea of recommended components for a 3D modeling and rendering workstation, please take a look at this article:

Also, you may want to check out the site’s PC Buider Tool at for build recommendations based on your budget and use case scenario.



Dear sir am big fan of your website for most information related c4d.
I made video on kids color learn for youtube . It is 3000 frames per video. And 2 minute long. So plz suggest best render setting for me for faster and best quality and also material setting send me material and render setting as c4d file to me

Alex Glawion

Hey Amit,
Depends entirely on how the Video should later look like. What Render Engine are you using? Internal, physical or some 3rd party engine?


Hey, so I use a Mac for my work. I have a Cinebench score of 913 cb. Above the avg score is listed at 1200+. Is this because it is a Mac? Or should that not effect my score. What else could be changing this?

Alex Glawion

What kind of CPU is built into your mac? That will tell us how high the score is supposed to be.