Subject: Processors | April 13, 2005 - 05:03 PM | Ryan Shrout
As for Turion 64 for Mobile of the AMD64 architecture adoption which the AMD announces formally in March with new model CPU, electric power consumption is lined up the ML series of the 35w and the MT series of the 25w.
Subject: Processors | April 13, 2005 - 04:56 PM | Ryan Shrout
Might we already know the name of the new, upcoming Athlon 64 dual core desktop parts?
The flagship AMD Athlon 64 X2 4800+ will have both its cores operating at 2.4GHz, the same frequency as the AMD Athlon 64 4000+, and we'll be surprised if this doesn't obliterate the already impressive Pentium Extreme Edition 840 we reviewed here.
Subject: Processors | April 12, 2005 - 10:10 AM | Ryan Shrout
In a move that will definitely confuse many, Intel has decided to move UP the release of the dual core Extreme Edition processors and the corresponding 955 chipset. Being as I don't even have a sample of the product yet, its really hard for me to even tell you if this is good or bad, but weighing in the difficultly Intel had getting parts out to the press, I can't imagine this being a very wide release at all...
Intel will move up the launch date of its dual-core series Pentium Extreme Edition 840 CPU
Subject: Processors | April 7, 2005 - 10:13 AM | Ryan Shrout
It looks like the Inquirer believes that AMD is going to release their dual core Opteron parts on the 2nd anniversary of the original Opteron release. That would be ideal, wouldn't it?
CHIP FIRM Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) will likely ship two members of its four/eight way dual core family on the 21st of April, bang in time for the second anniversary of its Opteron launch.
Athlon 64 E3 Stepping
AMD has a new revision of the Athlon 64 on the way out the door codenamed Venice. Not only does it improve memory compatibility with four modules, it adds SSE3 instructions. Did I mention we got a 40% overclock out of it too?
Subject: Processors | April 4, 2005 - 03:19 PM | Ryan Shrout
Just caught another Intel dual core processor preview, this time at Anandtech.
- When it comes to dual core vs. single core with Hyper Threading, there's a huge difference. While both improve system response time, dual core improves it more while also guaranteeing better overall system performance. Hyper Threading lets you multitask, dual core lets you actually get work done while multitasking.
Subject: Processors | April 4, 2005 - 03:08 PM | Ryan Shrout
All the rage on the Internet today is the supposed "release" of the Intel Extreme Edition 840 processor. The reviews are few and far between, pointing to either a very rushed release or difficulty getting the amount of parts ready.
HardOCP gives you the quick and important information on the new XE 840 processor, without a lot of techy-fluff. They sum it up pretty nicely.
There are also articles from such sites as He
Subject: Processors | March 31, 2005 - 10:30 AM | Ryan Shrout
Want to read about one sites experiences overclocking the 3500+ Newcastle core processor? They say that buying a CPU is luck of the draw on whether you get Newcastle or Winchester, or any core, but if you look around at most online sites like Newegg, they specify for you.
There's little doubt that the AMD Athlon64 3500+ is the processor that most enthusiasts will go with as it offers a higher multiplier than lower end models but does not break the bank either.