SisoftSandra database shows many details of Intel processors Kaby Lake

May

3

2016

The database of SisoftSandra see are details of some Intel processors Kaby Lake. One of the chips have four cores, eight threads and a clock speed of 3,6GHz with turbo boost to 4,2GHz. It is possible for an engineering sample of an i7 for desktops.

In Sisoft database has Kaby Lake Processor no specific name, but because it comes it is likely that it is a Core i7 processor, a quad-core with hyperthreading. The speed is lower than that of the i7-6700K, which has a base speed of 4GHz, but the turbo speed is the same. As with the Skylake-chips, there is 8MB present L3 cache and 256KB per core L2 cache. Several websites claim that it is the Core i7-7700K, “though there seems to be no direct evidence.

Probably involves an engineering sample, not a permanent chip, so the actual rate may change. It is not expected that the Kaby Lake CPUs much higher clock speeds than the current Skylake generation, because they are made on the same 14nm process.

The database also contains a number Kaby Lake CPUs for laptops or 2-in-1 hybrids. These models are called by name. There is the i7-7500U with two cores and four threads at a rate of 2.7 or 2,9GHz and 4MB L3 cache. Further Core m7-7Y75 called with two cores and four threads and a rate of 1.3 or 1.6 GHz. Also, of these chips, it is not certain that the clock rates are final.

Intel Kaby LakeIntel Kaby LakeIntel Kaby Lake
According to previous rumors get Intel Kaby Lake processors support Optane memory, which previously known as 3D XPOINT. To make use of it will also be a new motherboard with 200 chipset series are needed. The Kaby Lake CPUs are likely, however, fit into current socket 1151 motherboards.

After Broadwell and Skylake Kaby Lake is the third-generation CPU Intel manufactures 14nm. In March, Intel officially announced the tick-tock schedule to let go. The tick-tock cadence implied that Intel one year switched to a new chip architecture and the following year reduced the production. Every two years, Intel therefore switched to a smaller-nm generation, but now it has become rather 2.5 to 3 years.

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In: Technology & Gadgets Asked By: [15780 Red Star Level]

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