The CPU's temperature and clock speed fluctuations have ceased and now seem stable, or at least that's what the test results performed by CNET, Macworld, Geekbench and Dave Lee show. The CPU clock speed was found to have been throttled, findings that had been confirmed by multiple publications.
Called "macOS High Sierra 10.13.6 Supplemental Update for MacBook Pro (2018) ", the patch fixes a throttling issue that was brought to light recently that saw massive performance reduction when running power-intensive tasks. Apple didn't issue a general press release on the subject, but it did contact outlets with review samples to inform them that a software issue had led to improper thermal management of the processor under certain workloads.
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While the majority of the discussion and speculation surrounding the new MacBook Pros was centred around the performance of the top-end Core i9 15-inch MacBook Pro, Apple claims its bugfix should should help boost performance across all the new MacBook Pro models, including both 13 and 15-inch versions and those with the 8th-gen Core i7 CPU as well.
Apple's statement appears to confirm that the bug, or the missing digital key in the firmware, isn't just located in the Core i9 variant of the 2018 MacBook Pro, but the other variants as well. We apologize to any customer who has experienced less than optimal performance on their new systems. The CPU is performing better now, but the cooling system inside of something as thin as a MacBook Pro can only do so much. Now, Apple has made things easier with a fix of its own, which is already rolling out in a macOS update.
As demonstrated by YouTuber Lee, while the Core i7-powered 2017 MacBook Pro model had taken 35 minutes and 22 seconds to render a clip, the Core i9-backed 2018 MacBook Pro had taken about 39 minutes and 37 seconds to render the same file. The security content of the new update is yet to be revealed on the Apple support site.