AMD processors have 64 core 128 threads on both the server and the desktop, Intel is up to 56 core 112 threads on the server (two 28 cores forced to integrate), and up to 18 core 36 threads on the desktop. Now, a mysterious Intel 26 core processor with 52 threads in the 3DMark database has a frequency of only 1.8GHz and an acceleration of up to 4.4GHz.
Other information is not available, but it’s not hard to figure out its identity.
Intel Xeon Extended Family currently has only three 26 cores, including Egamount Platinum 8270, Egplatinum 8170, Xeon Platinum 8164, of which the first frequency 2.7-4.0GHz, thermal design power consumption 205W, the last two 2.0-3.7GHz, 2.1-3.7GHz, Thermal design 150W.
Intel will launch a new generation of scalable escalate Cooper Lake in the first half of this year, or a 14nm process, and a new Ice Lake in the second half, moving to 10nm for the first time, both of which will change the package interface from LGA3647 to LGA4189.
The new product is clearly a member of the Cooper Lake family, with an acceleration frequency of 400MHz higher, but the benchmark frequency is significantly reduced, after all, it is an old process architecture that has to compromise in order to control power consumption.
In addition, the 10nm Ice Lake has a very low frequency on the notebook, having to be supplemented by the 14nm Comet Lake at the same time, and certainly not much higher on the server, and it is precisely because of the need to sacrifice 14nm Cooper Lake as a match at the same time. At the same time, both use the same interface and platform, convenient for customers to choose.