Intel Celeron N5095 vs Intel Celeron N5105

Compare Intel 4 core CPU vs Intel Celeron N Series 4 core processor, specs and benchmark score. Which is the better CPU for gaming?

CPU Comparison

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Benchmark Score

Overall Score

A combined score of all workloads

19 %
26% slightly better overall score
15 %

Gaming Score

The raw gaming performance with a fast GPU

35 %
25% slightly better gaming score
28 %

Multitasking Score

Performance in workloads using up to 8 cores

15 %
36% slightly better multitasking score
11 %

Heavy Workload Score

Performance in workloads using up to 16 cores

14 %
27% slightly better heavy workload score
11 %

Free CPU Benchmark

Want to compare your processor against the Celeron N5095 and the Celeron N5105? Download our free and quick PC Performance Test.

Other Benchmarks

Cinebench R23 score

Cinebench R23 score

Multi threaded benchmark

2% slightly higher Cinebench R23 score



Number of physical processing units



Number of logical processing units



Thermal Design Power: Measure of heat generated by the CPU

15 W
10 W
49% significantly lower TDP

Other details


Ranking in the hardwareDB database

636th of 1,233
741st of 1,233


The product line

Celeron N Series

Release date

The official date of release of this chip

February 2021

Memory Type

The type of memory used by this chip


Supports ECC memory

Does this CPU support error correcting memory


Celeron N5095 vs Celeron N5105 specs and performance

According to the hardwareDB Benchmark tool, the Celeron N5095 is faster than the Celeron N5105. Furthermore, our gaming benchmark shows that it also outperforms the Celeron N5105 in all gaming tests too.

Info from our database shows that they both have the same core count and the same number of threads. The Celeron N5105 outputs less heat than Celeron N5095 thanks to a significantly lower TDP. This measures the amount of heat they output and can be used to estimate power consumption.

Most CPUs have more threads than cores. This technology, colloquially called hyperthreading, improves performance by splitting a core into multiple virtual ones. This provides more efficient utilisation of a core. For instance, the Celeron N5095 has the same number of threads as cores. This means the the CPU does not support hyperthreading.


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