Intel’s two-year processor family is quite chaotic, different processes, architecture mixed together, eight generations, nine generations of Core is no exception, the tenth generation is no exception, the thin book also has 10nm Ice Lake Lake-U/Y, 14nm Comet Lake-U/Y, the desktop version is 14nm Comet Lake-S, and in the game field continues 14nm Comet code-h. Today, a Core i5-10300H from the Comet Lake-H standard edition family appears in the 3DMark database, or a 4-core 8 thread with a base frequency of 2.5GHz, and the Frequency of Core is undetected.
The lowest-end models of the eight-generation Core Standard Edition are the i5-8300H, 4 core 8 threads, main frequency 2.3-4.0GHz, and thermal design power consumption of 45W.
The nine generations of Corery evolved into i5-9300H, 4 core 8 threads, main frequency 2.4-4.1GHz, i.e. only 100MHz increase, and thermal design power consumption continued to maintain 45W.
The i5-10300H’s base frequency has been increased by 100MHz again, and the maximum frequency without accidents will again increase by 100MHz to 4.2GHz, with a thermal design power consumption of 45W.
Three generations down, this magnitude of the increase is really touching, but the i5-x300H series has always been the standard game book, this time certainly no exception.
Also interesting lying is that a non-nuclear version of core i7-9750HF, which debuted in the Nine Core Standard Edition, first appeared in the 3DMark database.
It also has the i5-9300HF and the desktop Of F series as blocked nuclear display, and for the game book, nuclear display is completely cumbersome, thought it will also get a lot of gamebook’s favor, the result i7-9750H, i5-9300H are fire, but never see this i7-9750HF.
Is it finally up to the next generation to come on the horizon? Will there be an i7-10750HF, i5-10300HF?