Charts weren't faked. Chip ran as intended. Clock rate was recorded and produced valid results at said frequencies. It is not known as cheating. If they produce charts where they made up numbers by not even running the test, then that would be cheating. Was this the case? No. They had a chip, that ran at a said frequency, and produce a valid result.
Live with it.
I'm not fanboying anything. I have a GS III after 5 years of iPhones and plan on a Note 4 next year. And I didn't say it was cheating per say. But almost all phone manu's will force their chips to run higher frequencies and voltages than normally observed when a known benchmarking app is ran. Overvolting and speed boosting is fine. But I don't like that the only time we get it is in a benching app. More than anything I was pointing out that this isn't a Samsung issue, but a state of the competition issue.
What? You agreed with the article. And there was no mention of "fanboying" in my comment.