How much can Intel squeeze out of its 14nm architecture? A lot, surprisingly, especially since things didn't go as planned for its 10nm process. After six years on the same process, and five on the same architecture, this latest round of desktop processors still manages to make a few changes , most notably a thinner die STIM (solder thermal interface material) that helps improve thermal performance, and a boost clock of up to 5.3GHz on its highest-end CPU, the Core i9-10900K. But when you run the benchmarks and compare it to other processors on the market, it's clear that Intel has reached its limit with 14nm. After all this time Intel really will need to find a way to move on to a smaller transistor architecture (probably 7nm at this point) if it wants to compete with AMD. Advertisement Intel has been using the same 14nm process for the last six years. During that time AMD has made huge strides with its desktop processors, notably increasing both clock speed and core count, while moving to a 7nm process. The current adage is Intel still has the better processors for single-core applications like gaming, while AMD has the better processors for… Read full this story
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Intel's High-End 10th-Gen Desktop Processors Have Hit the 14nm Limit have 321 words, post on gizmodo.com at June 11, 2020. This is cached page on xBlogs. If you want remove this page, please contact us.