Intel Marketing prøver at knytte stabilitet til Turbo Boost



There is no correlation between CPU frequency boosting behavior and system stability. Intel today launched its '10th generation' Core X HEDT processors, with core-counts ranging between 10 to 18, priced between $590 and $978. Based on the 14 nm 'Cascade Lake-X' silicon, these chips have the same exact IPC as 'Skylake' circa 2015, but offer nearly double the number of cores to the Dollar compared to the 9th generation Core X series; and add a couple of useful instruction sets such as DLBoost, which accelerates DNN training/building; a few more AVX-512 instructions, and an updated Turbo Boost Max 3.0 algorithm. The chips offer clock-speed bumps over the previous generation.

Intels vigtigste handelsopkald til disse processorer? At tage et andet stikk på AMD for at komme til kort ved boostfrekvens i hænderne på forbrugere. 'Chippen, der rammer hyppighed med hyppighed, som vores lovede, vores nye #CoreX-server-processor, giver en stabil, højtydende platform for visuelle skabere overalt,' læser Intel-tweeten, som om at antyde, at det at nå det 'lovede' urhastighedsresultater i stabilitet. AMD blev konfronteret med alarmerende statistikker over forbrugere, hvis 3. generation Ryzen-processorer ikke ville nå deres annoncerede boostfrekvenser. Virksomheden frigav en opdateret AGESA-mikrokode, der fikseret dette.
Source: Intel (Twitter)