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News: CES 2022 - CPU and GPU Overview from Intel, AMD and Nvidia: Introduction / Processors

News: CES 2022 – CPU and GPU Overview from Intel, AMD and Nvidia: Introduction / Processors

From Tuesday, January 4, 2022 | 3 pages | Read this article on one page

Tonight it’s time again: CES 2022 is (almost partially) open. Traditionally, AMD, Intel, and Nvidia provide news and predictions for future generations of devices. As is often the case, most information circulates on the web before the show officially begins. That’s why we can summarize it for you at the beginning…

Processors – Intel Core 12th CPUs vs AMD Ryzen 6000

The duel between the biggest X86 CPU manufacturers AMD and Intel is more exciting than it has been for a long time. AMD still has a small advantage when it comes to frequencies being manufactured by TSMC. Most of the Ryzen 6000 series processors offered today are now manufactured in “6nm”. This is an improved 7nm process from TSMC, which, through production alone, likely promises a 10-15% speed/efficiency advantage over previous 7nm processors.

Unlike last year, Intel is in a much better position with its new 12th generation (Alder Lake) processors. It is still produced in the 10nm process (which Intel renamed “Intel 7” for reasons of competition). However, this 10nm process, which has now been revised twice, has a transistor density that is at least comparable to TSMC’s 7nm process density, which makes the renaming seem legitimate. However, the average power consumption is likely to be slightly higher than similar AMD processors and the yield remains a big question mark. There are still rumors that Intel will not exceed the output of its current 14nm ++++ (+?) processors at 10nm++ until the end of the year.

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If AMD and Intel can deliver relevant volumes next year, the competition will evolve less by the manufacturing process than by processor architecture. On the CPU side, AMD wants to beat the performance crown with additional 3D (X3D) caches, which Intel is doing With a significant increase in the maximum boost frequency to 5.5GHz.
However, the race will be more exciting on the GPU side. Because support for the new DDR5 RAM increases the memory transfer speed of internal GPUs significantly. Combined with the new AMD RDNA2 architecture, which provides up to 12 high-timing CUs, AMD’s new Ryzen 6000 processors can make a dedicated GPU unnecessary for many users. AMD won’t find its way into the realm of the Apple M1 Max processor, but AMD laptops won’t cost much either.

AMD’s APU in particular could be very exciting for mobile editing…

And at Intel, too, the new Xe GPU generation can show what it can do with DDR5 RAM. This then brings us directly to the graphics cards…

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