Rumors have been circulating that the chip giant's 14 product line could only include two models with an LGA chassis for desktop computers. Wrong assessments or change in perception? Maybe it's a little of both
The generation of the first 14 nanometer chips from Intel is already here with us, and also Showing capabilities and characteristics are not bad at all. But for performance enthusiasts, the main course is still on the way - the quad-core processors on their range of models, And desktop processors in particular.
New reporting Gives us full technical details for two processors Broadwell Desktops that will be based on the LGA1150 bracket (which is not soldered to the motherboard once) - but also claims that these may be the only two LGA processors seen in this generation.
The pair of models in question, the Core i7 5775C and the Core i5 5675C, offer a number of changes compared to most models we have seen in previous generations of Intel Both have an open hem for execution The fast Simpler and more optimal, both offer the most powerful built-in graphics core that Chipsilla currently has to offer (the Iris Pro 6200), both with four physical cores (one with HyperThreading and the other without), and both are characterized by a relatively modest power envelope 65 watts.
Both models are seen as a refreshing breeze in the chip maker's desktop product line, but will they really be the only two in the LGwell-based LGA, apparently to To make room for the Skylake generation that is supposed to be launched later this year? hard to believe.
It is quite possible that in the initial launching class for the E-Broadwell From the quad-core (apparently at the Compotex show this coming June) a limited number of desktop models will be seen - but later, whether Skylake Will arrive on time and whether it is delayed, it is very likely that we will see more and more models landing in stores as time goes on. After all, this is the basic fact in the world of chips - not all products are of the same quality, some less quality and some even defective - and the division into a variety of models with different capabilities and characteristics allows any manufacturer in the semiconductor world to realize its revenue and earnings potential.
It will take some time before we can get an official answer to this interesting question, and during this time we will prefer to focus on the positive side of the new information we get here - lower power consumption, more powerful graphics cores than ever and especially open multiplications, which are self-respecting hardware enthusiasts.