The generation of the Broadwell-E processors,HaswellE in the high-end market, will be delayed and reach the stores only in more than a year
Broadwell's new Broadwell-E platform Intel, Which will replace the existing Haswell-E processors to the high-end market, will reach us only at 2016, a significant delay than expected. The new processors based on Broadwell-E come with 14 nanometer technology, whereas compared to the current Hswell-E processors, there is no significant change in architecture. The new processors come with the X99 chipset Intel, With six-to-eight-core option, 20 megabytes of L3-encapsulated memory, up to 40 PCI Express communication channels, and four-channel memory support DDR4 With support up to 2,400 MHz.
With support from the Broadwell-E processors in the LGA 2011-v3 chassis Intel, The company promises to back support at least a couple of boards with the X99-based chip set. The new Core i7 processor series is also expected to come with at least 140W power consumption, which compares the new platform to the current Haswell-E series, despite the use of 14's advanced nanometer technology Intel.
The new generation of desktop processors Intel, The Core M processors, introduces the second generation of the company's 14 nanometer technology, with a significant reduction in power consumption - which includes a reduction in system power at rest, in addition to the possibility of embedding the new series processors on fanless computers, not a small achievement . According to the company, you can expect about two processor performance compared to the company's core processor generation, and seven graphical performance, with support for natural 4K multimedia. The Broadwell Extreme Series will come with enhanced Iris Pro graphics Intel, When the company still maintains close to the chest the performance tests for it.
With the launch expected only in 2016 for the new generation of extreme processors, the Broadwell-E processors will have to deliver significant performance over the current generation of its high-end processors to atone for the delay.