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Intel speeds up the release of its chips for mobile

To beef up its solutions for mobile and catch up on ARM devices, Intel announced a chip based on the core Goldmont, which will be available in 2015.

Under the pressure of ARM that does not weaken the mobile handset market and now eyeing the low-energy servers, Intel has revised its production schedule with the announcement of more efficient Atom chips for tablets and smartphones. The objective is to skip a step to multiply by 15 the graphics performance and those five processor 2016. These 64-bit future Atom chips are based on CPU cores and GPU appear in smartphones and devices from 2015. The Atom range redesigned displays two high performance mobile processors and chip with a built-in modem, which will be aimed at entry-level cameras at low prices.
Under the pressure of ARM that does not weaken the mobile handset market and now eyeing the low-energy servers, Intel has revised its production schedule with the announcement of more efficient Atom chips for tablets and smartphones. The objective is to skip a step to multiply by 15 the graphics performance and those five processor 2016. These 64-bit future Atom chips are based on CPU cores and GPU appear in smartphones and devices from 2015. The Atom range redesigned displays two high performance mobile processors and chip with a built-in modem, which will be aimed at entry-level cameras at low prices.
 
As on PCs and servers, Intel wants to occupy the first step in performance while continuing to improve battery life on mobile devices, said Hermann Eul, vice president and general manager of mobile communication group Intel, during a speech at the annual investor meeting last Thursday.

Skip to 14 nm to improve performance and autonomy
Now, Intel's chips are used in a handful of smartphones and tablets from Lenovo, Motorola or Samsung, the market leader ARM carving out the lion's share with its licensing model. The processors founder of Santa Clara, however, will soon engraved in 14 nm, which could make a real advantage in terms of power and performance.

End of 2014, Intel will sell a chip for more efficient mobile known today as the Cherry Trail code, which will be based on Airmont core. The latter incorporate the latest generation chipset. Cherry Trail will be replaced by a faster and more energy-efficient chip, codenamed Broxton, which will be delivered in 2015. It will be based on the core Goldmont. Broxton the processor will have a different design from its predecessors and should be integrated in what Intel executives have called a "frame" to which other components can be easily connected. The architecture inaugurated with the platform Broxton will develop the next faster chips, said Intel CEO Brian Krzanich.


Major overhaul of the mobile CPU roadmap 

Major overhaul of the mobile CPU roadmap in the roadmap of Intel, there is still a chip doubles cores, name Merrifield code, which will appear in smartphones next year. Merrifield will always be engraved in 22 nm. A version of Merrifield four cores will be available in the second half of next year. For entry-level smartphones, Intel will launch in late 2014 processor named Sofia. The depth will match an Atom chip with a 3G modem, which will be updated to LTE in 2015. The initial core communication Sofia will be based on the x86 architecture.

Intel executives have acknowledged that the company should catch up on the market of smartphones and tablets and accelerate the release of mobile chips. The launch of Broxton and Sofia processors has been argued para relative to the initial planning. Mr. Krzanich said "There's three months, they were not on the road,".
 
Intel speeds up the release of its chips for mobile Intel speeds up the release of its chips for mobile مراجعة من قبل Steven Raiss في 10:09 AM تصنيف: 5