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Old 12th December 2012, 2:24 PM   #1
DiGiTaL MoNkEY Thread Starter
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Lightbulb Intel next-gen Haswell (LGA1150) CPU line-up Reviews Released



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VR-Zone has managed to get their hands on the line-up for Intel's upcoming 22nm Haswell desktop processors, revealing that there will be initially 14 CPUs across the Core i7 and Core i5 brands. These processors will be utilizing a brand new CPU socket - LGA 1150 - on Lynx Point chipset motherboards, and are split into six standard power SKUs and eight low power SKUs.

The flagship chip out of the bunch will be the Intel Core i7-4770K, bringing a 3.50 GHz base clock speed across four cores and eight threads, with a 3.9 GHz boost speed and an 8 MB cache. The on-die graphics gets updated to Intel's HD 4600 offering with a 1250 MHz dynamic max frequency, but perhaps more interesting is the TDP boost to 84W (from 77W in Ivy Bridge chips) across the "standard power" range.
http://www.neowin.net/news/intel-nex...k-the-flagship

Standard Power:

Core i7-4770K
Core i7-4770
Core i5-4670K
Core i5-4670
Core i5-4570
Core i5-4430

Low Power:

Core i7-4770S
Core i7-4770T
Core i7-4765T
Core i5-4670S
Core i5-4670T
Core i5-4570S
Core i5-4570T
Core i5-4430S









http://wccftech.com/intel-haswell-cp...ion-processor/

http://chinese.vr-zone.com/43824/int...king-12112012/


__________________________________


Core i7-4770K: Haswell's Performance, Previewed

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You probably could have guessed this before even looking at our benchmarks, but the pre-production Core i7-4770K is in the neighborhood of 7 to 13% faster than Core i7-3770K in today’s threaded workloads. That’s pretty consistent with the evolution from Sandy to Ivy Bridge, even as the flagship Haswell-based part keeps its thermal ceiling under 84 W.

Processors with Intel’s HD Graphics 4600 engine should offer notably better 3D performance than today’s HD Graphics 4000, though most enthusiasts purchasing unlocked K-series parts won’t even notice. An additional four execution units and a maximum dynamic frequency 100 MHz faster than Core i7-3770K are only good for incrementally-faster frame rates—but nothing that’ll replace discrete graphics (seems to be the conclusion we draw every generation, huh?). As before, desktop gamers will continue buying graphics cards.

The mobile space is where Intel’s efforts should become more apparent…and it has something for that market we anticipate will give AMD’s and Nvidia’s entry-level GPUs a serious run. CPUs with the GT3 graphics engine will only be available in BGA packaging, though.

Where does that leave you as a power user on the desktop? Well, you’ll have access to quad- and dual-core Haswell-based CPUs armed with GT2 and two memory channels each. The LGA 1150 interface means you’ll need a new motherboard with an 8-series chipset. Fortunately, the updated platform gives you six SATA 6Gb/s ports and six USB 3.0 ports (14 total ports, including USB 2.0). At least from the enthusiast angle, everything else is pretty much the same.
http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/...ance,3461.html










Last edited by DiGiTaL MoNkEY; 2nd June 2013 at 11:41 AM.
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Old 12th December 2012, 2:27 PM   #2
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For all the guys that know a lot more then I do about cpu's. How is the 4770k any different from the 3770k?
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Old 12th December 2012, 2:51 PM   #3
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Originally Posted by thecondor View Post
For all the guys that know a lot more then I do about cpu's. How is the 4770k any different from the 3770k?
ipc improvements, better sleep states, lower usage at idle, etc.

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Originally Posted by wikipedia
Confirmed new features
Haswell New Instructions (includes Advanced Vector Extensions 2 (AVX2), gather, bit manipulation, and FMA3 support).
New sockets — LGA 1150 for desktops and rPGA947 & BGA1364 for the mobile market. It is possible that Socket R3 will replace LGA 2011 for server Haswells
Intel Transactional Synchronization Extensions (TSX).
Graphics support in hardware for Direct3D 11.1 and OpenGL 4.0.
DDR4 for the enterprise/server variant (Haswell-EX).
Variable Base clock (BClk)[18] like LGA 2011.
Supervisor mode access prevention (SMAP)

Expected features
Shrink PCH from 65 nm to 32 nm.
A new cache design.
Up to 32MB Unified cache LLC (Last Level Cache).
Support for Thunderbolt technology
There will be three versions of the integrated GPU: GT1, GT2, and GT3. According to vr-zone, the fastest version (GT3) will have 20 execution units (EU).[24] Another source, SemiAccurate, however says that the GT3 will have 40 EUs[25] with an accompanying 64MB cache on an interposer.[26] An additional source, AnandTech, agrees that GT3 will have 40 EUs, and states there will be a version with up to 128MB of embedded DRAM, but makes no mention of an interposer.[27][28] Haswell's predecessor, Ivy Bridge, has a maximum of 16 EUs.
New advanced power-saving system.
Fully integrated voltage regulator, thereby moving a component from the motherboard onto the CPU.
37, 47, 57W thermal design power (TDP) mobile processors.
35, 45, 55, 65, 77, and ~100W+ (high-end) TDP desktop processors.
10W TDP processors for the Ultrabook platform (multi-chip package like Westmere) leading to reduced heat which results in thinner as well as lighter Ultrabooks, but performance level will be lower than the 17W version.
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Old 12th December 2012, 6:35 PM   #4
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Meh...I just want to see how the IGP side performs. Its about the only thing Intel is really focused on improving. (My main interest is seeing how much things have improved vs Ivy Bridge IGP).

I'll probably skipped this and go with Broadwell to upgrade the remaining two boxes I have. They're still chuggling along with Semprons from 2005.
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Old 12th December 2012, 6:53 PM   #5
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yawn.... Haswell-E will prolly be my next full platform upgrade. SNB-E has been brilliant for me.
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Old 12th December 2012, 7:40 PM   #6
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Yawn alright, things have virtually stopped development wise in PC land.
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Old 12th December 2012, 7:52 PM   #7
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we need the next generation of consoles to come out
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Old 13th December 2012, 9:11 AM   #8
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Originally Posted by dr_deathy View Post
Yawn alright, things have virtually stopped development wise in PC land.
Hey come on now, this thread is mildly interesting for me as a Core i7 920 owner.

It's only been four years!
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Old 13th December 2012, 7:39 PM   #9
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Like most people here, I'm waiting on IPC improvement figures and overclocking results. If it's at least the jump from Sandy to Ivy with 4.5GHz doable on air, a 4670K and mid-range board might be my next platform.
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Old 14th December 2012, 10:36 AM   #10
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Originally Posted by Ethan W View Post
Like most people here, I'm waiting on IPC improvement figures and overclocking results. If it's at least the jump from Sandy to Ivy with 4.5GHz doable on air, a 4670K and mid-range board might be my next platform.
as long as they go back to the fluxless solder instead of the cheapest thermal paste they can find we will be right
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Old 14th December 2012, 4:55 PM   #11
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as long as they go back to the fluxless solder instead of the cheapest thermal paste they can find we will be right
With no pressure from AMD and wanting for push people over to the higher-end sockets (2011 and successor), I'm concerned they would use that thermal paste to limit the overclocking potential, but who knows? Fingers crossed.
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Old 14th December 2012, 5:21 PM   #12
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Originally Posted by Ethan W View Post
With no pressure from AMD and wanting for push people over to the higher-end sockets (2011 and successor), I'm concerned they would use that thermal paste to limit the overclocking potential, but who knows? Fingers crossed.
It make sound like its a bad thing. Overclocking shouldn't be just about dialing up the multi like it is. Its an art form that should be learned.

Back in the days the lengths people went to overclock CPU is positively stone age compared to what you kids have these days.

Last edited by Kurosaki; 14th December 2012 at 6:08 PM.
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Old 14th December 2012, 5:29 PM   #13
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Pisses me off that the unlocked processors (including previous generations) don't have VT-d... I hate you Intel!
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Old 14th December 2012, 5:41 PM   #14
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I want it now

release the CPU
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Old 16th December 2012, 11:47 AM   #15
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Originally Posted by Kurosaki View Post
yawn.... Haswell-E will prolly be my next full platform upgrade. SNB-E has been brilliant for me.
This No complaints with SB-E
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