Posts Tagged ‘Intel`s’
On Thursday, Intel announced that it has chosen a successor to outgoing CEO Paul Otellini, former COO Brian Krzanich. Otellini has been CEO of Intel since 2005, but six months ago, he announced his intention to retire this month and Krzanich will take the reins of the computer giant on May 16th. But who exactly is Krzanich, and will he be the right man to steer Intel through this new “post PC” era?
Krzanich has spent much of his career at Intel, joining the company back in 1982 as a process engineer. He moved up the ranks of Intel’s manufacturing divisions, before being appointed COO in January 2012. While overseeing Intel’s manufacturing, he shook up the company’s factories and supply chains, eventually increasing output and lowering…
When you’re buying a new computer with performance in mind, integrated graphics are generally not the ones you want. Even though they’ve improved greatly over the years, “Intel HD Graphics” has become synonymous with “doesn’t play things very well,” continually lagging behind dedicated GPUs from the likes of AMD and Nvidia.
Now, Intel hopes to break the cycle and the naming association in one fell swoop. The company claims its new Intel “Iris” Graphics, embedded in upcoming Haswell CPUs, can offer double or triple the performance of the Intel HD Graphics 4000 that comes with current Ivy Bridge processors. That’s significant: typically each generation offers only a double-digit percentage boost.
That doesn’t mean every new Haswell…
Intel formally launched its new dual-core “ CloverTrail+” Atom system-on-a-chip today at MWC in Barcelona. The CloverTrail+ is a direct successor to Intel ’ s initially smartphone SoC, Medfield, however gets its name from the business ’ s tablet-focused CloverTrail platform. The Atom Z2580 dual-core processor is the high-grade SKU in the brand-new schedule, which you could see powering a mobile graphics rendering demo featuring Epic Citadel in the video above.
Intel ’ s new CloverTrail+ line still makes use of the same 32nm architecture of its predecessor, meanings it most likely won ’ t get substantially much better power performance requirements (though Intel is declaring its software technique will really help it beat ARM designs), however the chip must power significantly improved phone designs. Intel ’ s reference designs for the chip include its new Intel XMM 6360 modem, which can theoretically take benefit of complete HSPA+ 42Mbps network rates. It likewise has an enhanced GPU (for this reason the trial above), packs in 2GB of RAM, up to 256GB of NAND flash storage space, a 16MP camera with a 2MP front-facing shooter, and Android 4.2.
Intel isn ’ t matching up to the competitors on paper, but it ’ s pushing dual-core mobile chips to their maximum speeds, whereas most quad-core designs have actually to be clocked down to preserve optimum operating temperature and power usage. CloverTrail+ phones are anticipated to deliver in late 2013, and we ’ ll likely see numerous even more actual OEM hardware based upon the tech, as as compared to last time around with Medfield. Intel is still harming using the 32nm building vs. the 28nm format utilized by its greatest rivals Qualcomm and Nvidia, both of which also now offer incorporated LTE modes with their latest gen SoC designs.
But Intel ’ s real splash will come when Bay Trail debuts, which is a 22nm full redesign of Atom, with native quad-core processing. That ought to offer it the edge over its competitors when it pertains to power consumption, as they ’ ll likely still be making use of 28nm designs. If Intel is going to take a serious run at mobile significance, it ’ ll be with Bay Path, not CloverTrail+, regardless of exceptional enhancements made with this generation.
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Intel & rsquo; s fourth-generation Haswell processors were the centerpiece of the company & rsquo; s discussion today, and with its North Cape reference design, Intel intends to show the general public what it could get out of the new chips. The detachable Windows 8 tablet includes a different battery in the keyboard for additional power, and the sub– 10W design implies that individuals can expect to get in the area of 13 hours of battery life. However North Cape likewise has some flashier tricks up its sleeve. First of all, its electromechanical locking mechanism can be released with a solitary finger. There’s a secret in the keyboard’s top-right edge that opens the tablet from the keyboard– a patent-pending technology that Intel plans to accredit to OEMs. The vital …
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Welcome to Computex 2012, the coming-out party for Intel’s Ivy Bridge CPU refresh and Microsoft’s Windows 8 operating system. The two halves of an irresistible hardware-software combination that has dominated the PC world for so long that it has its own nickname — Wintel — came together in Taipei this week to once again reaffirm their supremacy. And AMD just stood on the sidelines, watching and scratching its head.
Think about all the marquee devices launched by the likes of Acer and Asus at this show — were any of them AMD-based? The day-zero media blitz from the local Taiwanese vendors and their international competitors was almost exclusively Intel-powered, and where it wasn’t, it was because ARM-based processors were starting…
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Sony has announced a refresh of its VAIO S Series laptops, along with a pair of new E Series models. The S Series will come with a choice of 13.3- and 15.5-inch displays; the 15.5-inch model has a 1080p IPS screen, while the 13.3-incher doesn’t have its resolution specified — we’re going to go ahead and assume that, like the previous generation S Series, it’ll max out at 1600 x 900. The larger model will feature a 22nm Ivy Bridge Core i7-3612QM 2.1GHz quad-core processor, 8GB of RAM, and an Nvidia GeForce GT 640M LE discrete GPU, alongside Intel’s HD Graphics 4000 integrated chip. There’s a generous 1TB of storage on board, along with Bluetooth 4.0, two USB 3.0 ports, a single USB 2.0 port, and a 1.31-megapixel webcam. Both models will…
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Intel’s not one to mess around when it storms a new market, and its jump into enterprise-level PCI Express SSD seemed no exception. Now, a full review by Hot Hardware of its 400GB ($ 1,929) and 800GB ($ 3,859) 910-series confirms that while not as stupid-fast as some, the 2 GB/s read and 1 GB/s write speeds are still sublime. On top of that, throughput holds steady even when the device is besieged by thousands of IO demands. A lack of bootability and on-board RAID were complaints, but these SSDs are intended for datacenters, not your gaming PC. And for its target market, the lowish $ 4.82 price per GB and chart-topping 14 Petabyte max endurance are also endearing qualities. Given its history of SSD reliability, Intel is bound to draw a crowd of corporate admirers to its 910 series — even though it’s fashionably late to the boardroom.
Intel’s bridge is a popular one and, while we don’t know just what the toll to cross is, today the gatekeeper has a little extra change jingling in his pocket. Samsung is announcing that its 15-inch Series 7 Chronos laptops now offer Ivy Bridge processors, joining the 17-inch models that have already have made their way across. Thanks to a Samsung Canada leak last week, we knew the slightly more portable flavor wouldn’t be far behind. NVIDIA graphics are onboard, joining the Core i7 processors and 1TB hard drives plus other pleasantries like backlit keyboards. No word on when these machines and their “uncompromised performance” will arrive at retail, but we hear getting over that bridge is the tricky part, so it shouldn’t be long now.
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Intel launched its highly-anticipated 22-nanometer Ivy Bridge processors today. However, while the initial launch of quad-core processors in the Core i5 and Core i7 families for desktop and full-sized laptops will start immediately, dual-core chips and low-power chips for thin, ultrabook-style computers won’t be available until later this spring, the company revealed. Ivy Bridge marks the shift from 32-nanometer to 22-nanometer transistor technology, with the smaller size bringing enhanced efficiency and more computational power — “about 20 percent more processor performance using 20 percent less average power,” Intel’s PC business chief Kirk Skaugen told the BBC. The new chips also feature “3D” Tri-Gate transistors that add vertical…
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As Ivy Bridge nears release, some more details on the processors are showing up — this time from Intel’s own site. Yesterday, CPU World spotted a PDF labeled “New 3rd Generation Intel Core Processors” on Intel’s Retail Edge subsite. The slideshow turned out to contain a list of all Intel desktop and laptop processors to be released from January to April 2012, including Core i7-3xxx and i5-3xxx chips. The new i3 models are as absent as they’ve been in previous leaks, but as CPU World points out, you’ll see two new ultra-low voltage i5 and i7 processors. The other specs corroborate the details posted before by Intel partners.
The two ultra-low voltage processors listed are the Core i7-3517U and Core i5-3317U, both of which were first…