Exynos 5410 Octa employs ARM’s big.LITTLE architecture with its Cortex-A15 CPU quartet clocked at 1.8GHz and theCortex-A7 cores running at 1.2GHz. It certainly looks like a combo ready to be a benchmark champion, but it turns out that its software is unable to keep up with it just yet.
As tested by the Chinese, the Galaxy S IV scores 22446 points in the AnTuTu benchmark suite, which is a good 232 points less than what we got from the Snapdragon 600 (quad Krait 300)-powred HTC One. This might be a bit disappointing, but you should keep in mind the Galaxy S IV used for the review is a pre-release unit with pre-release software and hardware, so the scores should be a lot better when the phone hits the shelves.
As for testing its web browsing capabilities, the Galaxy S IV was put through its paces by the composite Vellamo benchmarking test. It scored 1522 here, which coincidentally is just as much as the Optimus G scored. Again, however, we expect the score to improve drastically by the time the Galaxy S IV hits the shelves, particularly when you consider how well the Galaxy Note II does.