Learn more about the HWzone-based Broadwell stationary processors
ComputersProcessors

Learn more about the upcoming Broadwell stationary processors

Generation of CPUs The fifth desktop computer may have a very short time before the launch of the next generation, Sixth - but it can also bring with it very impressive capabilities

First details about Intel's new processors for stationary computers began to be published. So until the event itself is the first taste of them. Based on initial information about the new processors it seems they are definitely going to be worth the expectation. Among other things, the prices of the processors were published. Although they may vary they certainly allow to get an idea of ​​the overall costs. The current assessment is that The Core i7-5775C processor is expected to cost about499 dollars. While the i5-5675C is expected to rise About $ 379.

Coming soon in stores?
Coming soon in stores?

The new processors designed for desktop computers are expected to deliver high performance. And of course most important in this regard, significantly increase the speed capabilities of stationary computers. From the test, the CPU performance results are displayed after its operating frequency is converted from a frequency of 3.7 GHz to 5 GHz. But the most interesting point in this context is that these results were obtained not by advanced cooling methods such as Water based cooling, Or Liquid nitrogen based - except through "Standard" air - making the performance exceptionally impressive and impressive.

In comparison After the haste, the processors showed impressive capabilities: SuperPi (1M), the processor completed within 10.047 seconds, while WPRime (32M) was completed in 4.399 seconds (compared to 5.702 seconds without the acceleration), although similar measurements also showed the Haswell Devil's Canyon The screenshots below illustrate the level of performance and the speed of work that can be achieved with these processors after the frequency of the operation.

Brodwell for illustrationBrodwell Illustrated 2

In addition to all these processors are supposed to bring new news in terms of efficiency, and of course improved graphics capabilities. The launch scheduled for early next month is expected to be intriguing and interesting. More and more information about the processors should be revealed and we promise to be there when it happens.

Tags

19 תגובות

  1. I was pleasantly surprised
    But you get everything meaningless when skylake a short distance away too ...
    Shitty time to buy / upgrade a computer… even in terms of processors and video cards and even screens

  2. And don't forget DDR4.
    We'll wait a year to two and a half and then resume.
    We will wait to learn the lessons from the existing platforms… .. And if you are lucky then the HEX processors will also be more upgraded.
    I sold 4790K + 780TI and only lost about NIS 1500 on them

  3. Can anyone explain to me how logical that I now did the SuperPi (1M) test on the I7 2600K processor from 4 years ago, and it finished the calculation in 10.8 seconds? This is about the same result that is excellent in the article, to a processor that should be much stronger ... or is there just a mistake in the article?

  4. Can anyone explain to me how logical that I now did the SuperPi (1M) test on the I7 2600K processor from 4 years ago, and it finished the calculation in 10.8 seconds? Is that about the same excellent result in an article, a processor that should be much more powerful ... or is there just a mistake in the article?

    There is no mistake, the new processors again outperform the individual generation over the previous generation. If you made a good OC for your Sandy Bridge you have no reason to even be interested in the new processors.

  5. But I didn't overclock at all ...
    Good in the second test (testing all cores processing ability) was already a very significant difference, ending in about 13 seconds or 4.4 seconds in the new processor.
    That's an improvement of 200% (or 3 faster). The first test may have an error…
    In any case, obviously I have nothing to replace the computer. It works fine, and can carry a good many more years of fun (especially after I added SSD to it two years ago, and windows 7 rises and is ready to work within 18 seconds of turning on).

  6. 1. Since these are processors manufactured with 14nm technology compared to current generation 22nm, Broadwell processors are likely to be able to reach higher frequencies at a faster rate with simpler cooling (assuming the frequency limitation in Haswell processors is only thermal). On the other hand, keep in mind that the image in the article shows a processor that is Engineering Sample so that the performance of the processors that meet the needs can be different.

    2. The price seems very strange to me - assuming that the Core i5-5675C is meant to replace the Core i5-4690K, this is a difference of 136 dollars - 379 dollars to Core i5-5675C versus 243 dollars for the box version of the Core i5, Which is Intel's official price. Similarly, the Core i4690-7C costs according to the article 5775 dollars, while its equivalent of the current generation, the Core i499-7K, costs 4790 dollars in the box version, ie the difference of 350 dollars. Processor prices are likely to fall to the level of processors they are intended to replace. I hope no one is tempted to buy such a processor at such a high price.

    3. If indeed the sixth generation Skylake processors are launched about two months after the Broadwell processors, there is no point in considering buying a Broadwell processor.

  7. So much information is missing here that is already sad.

    The price is for an early order from an expensive website, no connection to the real price.

    These processors do not replace the K processors, they are part of a different series with Iris Pro - iGPU, basically higher graphics capabilities than the other processor series.
    This is one of the reasons for the lower processor frequency.
    The K processors have come out or will be skipping them for the 6000 series.

  8. 1. The processors for home computers that have a built-in Iris Pro graphics core are R-type processors (such as the Core i5-4670R and Core i7-4770R), but they do not have an open multiple. The homeprocessors with Open Multiplication have a K extension, but have a standard graphics core (Intel HD Graphics). The new extension C may indicate a combination of open multiples and the Iris Pro graphic core, but this is not known for sure.
    2. This article doesn't mention that these processors have an Iris Pro graphic core.
    3. It is impossible to know for sure that the final versions that come to the consumer will be open multiples - after all, this is a processor that is Engineering Sample and so the features of its final version can be different.

    I guess in about a month we'll know the answers ...

  9. smalul
    1. You're right, I referred to the article.
    2. The article contains no critical information on the subject, according to Intel's presentation, the fifth generation was promised a combination of Open Patrol and Iris Pro, a number of sources have confirmed the issue, it is almost certain.
    3. We'll find out next month.

  10. a question:
    If I only want to replace a processor, can I do this on my board -Z87? (Side specifications).
    If the answer is no - will the standard Z97 board contain this processor.

    And in the end, are there any Enchantments that compare this processor to mine (or 4790K)?

  11. There are no banners because the processors did not come out to market
    Broadwell should only work on Zipst 97
    But you will know what will be ... before he leaves

  12. http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/intel-core-i7-5775c-i5-5675c-broadwell,4169-6.html

    According to the article (and the horrible number messaging they chose) broadwell is positioned in front of AMD's processors (APUs) equipped with a powerful graphics accelerator (A8-A10) and indeed rips them off.
    C with an open multiplier and R welded to the motherboard and in general are designed for anyone who wants to play small, create content and everything that iMAC and its like are designed for.
    They mainly emphasize the very significant improvement in the graphical core. That's the logical explanation for a higher price - you save an external video card and get it all in a very low thermal envelope. iris pro 6200 in broadwell processors consider them to be GTX560 or R7250X for 10-12W only.

    skylake are a direct continuation of the "performance" series and, to my understanding, do not include a graphical accelerator or anything very basic and so they do not come against or at Broadwell's expense.
    Each is designed for a different type of segment so they have a coexistence.
    Anyway, there is also a minor improvement of 5-10%
    http://www.eteknix.com/intel-skylake-i7-6700k-performance-figures-leaked/

  13. URL = "http://ark.intel.com/compare/80811,80807,88095,88040"] link [/ URL]):
    - Anyone with a second, third or fourth generation processor today doesn't really need to upgrade - performance is relatively small, the processor price is relatively high (assuming it doesn't change) and if a new motherboard is needed - the cost will be even higher.
    - If the user needs good graphical performance, then he is likely to use
    I don't understand what market Intel is exactly aiming at with these processors - on the one hand, lower-emission processors, open multiples and a better graphical core, but on the other hand a little less good at the default frequency (probably to keep low-emission) and higher prices From the Haswell processors (around 30 dollars more according to Intel's official website,

    Link

    ):
    - Anyone with a second, third or fourth generation processor today doesn't really need to upgrade - performance is relatively small, the processor price is relatively high (assuming it doesn't change) and if a new motherboard is needed - the cost will be even higher.
    - If the user needs good graphics performance, then they will probably use a separate video card anyway, so the built-in graphics core has no real advantage here, and if the user is willing to settle for the processor's built-in graphics core - it probably won't matter if it's HD 4600 Or at Iris Pro 6200.
    - The rushing promoters may be able to make better use of such processors, but it has not yet been tested and in any case they probably will not really benefit from the improvement in the graphics core as they probably also use a separate video card.
    - Even if someone has to buy a new computer today and can't wait a few months for the Skylake processors, it would be better to have a Haswell processor that is also cheaper, and it can also be installed on a cheaper motherboard based on the 8 chipset.
    In fact, I would only buy such a processor today if I had to replace my computer urgently (and that includes motherboard, processor and memory), I did not have to have a separate video card and the processor price was lower than that of a Core i5 or Core i7 processor, but both conditions The first does not exist for most consumers and if Intel does not otherwise price these processors then the third condition will also not exist.

  14. The relevant market, in the negative, is anyone who does not mind - just the market for AMD's APU and HTPC and especially soldered processors like the iMAC which are tools (except for rendering 3D professional) and not gaming machines.
    The Open Patrol might help spur people to go for Intel rather than AMD because their price is almost double (but there is value) and perhaps simply because it is possible due to the thermal efficiency of the processors. Just guess, they'll be less good OC than Skyleak's top because of a different TPU: 65W for Broadwell, 95W for Skyleak.
    AMD has segmented its market like this long ago - AM boards for FX processors, FM boards for A10-4 processors - and Intel, known for its segmentation capabilities, has seen that it is good and joining.
    Broadwell will only fit the older boards that are not at the forefront of technology and features, it will be cheaper because in any case the market they are aiming for does not need to be the best pizzas at any moment. The gamers will be happy to pay more to be with CPUs and memory and M2 and the best OC options to squeeze in with some FPS.

    What is really confusing is that Broadwell's performance is very similar to what Aswell currently does (and the name itself is confusing and does not help to make a difference between them) but their new numbering method - i7-5775C versus its i7-4790K counterpart - and preventing the use of 9 series boards and upwards leaves no room .
    I guess Intel, if you continue along this line, will find creative ways to significantly differentiate performance later.
    They have already made significant differences from both AMD and Aswell as seen here (personally I do not understand such software but the improvement is clear)
    http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/intel-core-i7-5775c-i5-5675c-broadwell,4169-7.html
    If you could get a similar performance and give up an external card, wouldn't you go for it? And again, it's not for gaming ..

    Another new thing they put in Broadwell (which is not in Haswell and probably won't be in SkyLake) is the large L4 memory of 128MB. I didn't quite understand what his purpose was, but it was in my opinion the strong graphical core and allowed for complete synergy between the different parts of the processor. All of this is irrelevant to gamers but to everyone else, well, I tend to trust Intel's strategic strategists and that this is not a mistake or a lack of thought behind almost a series of processors. Whatever the case, they need to handle the marketing aspect better.

  15. URL =
    @

    
    

    omertgm
    Some people already say something like "I want a better graphics core, but I'm not ready to buy a separate video card, so I'm willing to pay more money for such a processor, even if its performance is less good"? If you want better graphics performance just buy a separate video card, and if the graphics performance doesn't matter to you - then the HD 4600 will do the job too. The only way I see Broadwell processors succeed is if they are priced at a lower price than today's and future Haswell processors - even from Skylake processors that are at the same or even slightly lower performance levels (consider that Skylake processors work with new technologies). More than the Broadwell processors, as it is not at all certain that new motherboards for 1150 will be released).

    With regard to market segmentation similar to AMD - first of all AMD processors are cheaper and therefore more lucrative and in addition to the tables for cheaper AMD processors than Intel processors, making AMD processor based platform more affordable (not in the country of course, because there is not really a selection of Processors and boards and the prices are too high). Besides, it didn't really help AMD - in the field of home desktops, it's quite a loss to Intel.

    By the way, as far as I understand, AMD does not plan to release additional processors to the AM bracket (the FX processors you are talking about were released on 2011 if I'm not mistaken) and they focus mainly on the APU processors in the FM bracket.

  16. Obviously, it's all about pricing and right now both series are overlapping in performance and price.
    I'm not really an intruder or anything like Intel either, and I was wondering a lot about their move and its purpose.
    But the figures, even if unconvincing, indicate what I recorded. Does anyone have another explanation?
    I personally would prefer an external processor + accelerator every day but there is probably a market for these processors because they produce a whole new line of them.
    Everything might also explode into Intel's face and they will lose some money. It won't be the first time but I really don't worry about them.

  17. In my opinion these processors will be a real hit mainly for lightweight graphic artists and gamers.
    As a graphic artist I would recommend (if the results justify it) to friends (I'm a hardware enthusiast and whatever! ..) to buy it.
    Less smashing part, less expensive and noisy part, more slim computers designed for graphic artists
    (Most of them, unlike the forum people here - don't like a bombastic computer but as small and efficient as possible)
    It is true that the gaming card market is aimed at gamers in the first place, but there are others - designers and graphic artists of all kinds of photoshop and even high-quality photographers and video consumers, all of which have no reason not to use Bradwell and switch to a small, quiet system (especially the weakened version of the 5775)

    What makes 5775 with Open Multiplier sound like the most unnecessary and dumb product Intel has ever produced (if it's clearly not for gamers but for people who aren't too busy with the computer why the hell overclock ???)

  18. The processors came to Plonter from what I saw, what do you think should you start incorporating them into the graphics / editing specifications right now? Or will we wait for more performance tests and reviews?
    For gaming I guess it's better to stick to haswell-e or wait for skylake.

  19. URL =
    @

    
    

    Nightbeat
    Are the core graphics performance important enough for you to give up on one hand and pay more for the processor on the other, but aren't they important enough to invest in a dedicated video card for that? If the answer is yes, then the Broadwell processors are for you. I doubt you can find people who answer yes to this question.

    Broadwell processors are good as processors for computers where a processor cannot be easily replaced (or at all), they need a relatively strong graphical core, but cannot have separate video cards (physically or financially). The thing is that just for that there is the R series (soldered processors) and the U processors (for laptops).

Leave a Reply

Back to top button
Close
Close