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[Anand] A Quick Look at a 22nm Ivy Bridge Wafer - Page 2

post #11 of 36
Any news on ivy bridge-E?
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post #12 of 36
Quote:
Originally Posted by Romanrp View Post
Any news on ivy bridge-E?
Yes - I am announcing that I won't be able to afford it

Maybe one day I'll take computer building more serious as a hobby and splurge on the latest and greatest, but that may also require me to not get married until I'm 40.
post #13 of 36
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mapex View Post
Yes - I am announcing that I won't be able to afford it

Maybe one day I'll take computer building more serious as a hobby and splurge on the latest and greatest, but that may also require me to not get married until I'm 40.
Hopefully by the time that comes out Sandy bridge-E will be more affordable.
Although I doubt it, I still see core 2 quads, heck even some pentiums for £500
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post #14 of 36
I don't understand what all the excitement is about, we're reaching die shrinks that make CPUs less and less overclockable due to being very sensitive to voltage. Here 99% of people don't care about power consumption (except when bashing nVidia) so "higher power efficiency" isn't a valid reason unless it translates into "considerable performance gains". Just my 2 cents, not against technology advancing but I'm starting to see the end of the overclocking days
    
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post #15 of 36
Would like to say a B.I.G LOL at that guys ridiculous black hat
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post #16 of 36
Quote:
Originally Posted by Emmanuel View Post
I don't understand what all the excitement is about, we're reaching die shrinks that make CPUs less and less overclockable due to being very sensitive to voltage. Here 99% of people don't care about power consumption (except when bashing nVidia) so "higher power efficiency" isn't a valid reason unless it translates into "considerable performance gains". Just my 2 cents, not against technology advancing but I'm starting to see the end of the overclocking days
And thats why I hope kepler and other graphics cards die shrinks will be delayed as far as possible.

On the other hand, I swear we can reach higher clocks with smaller die shrinks?
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post #17 of 36
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Emmanuel View Post
I don't understand what all the excitement is about, we're reaching die shrinks that make CPUs less and less overclockable due to being very sensitive to voltage. Here 99% of people don't care about power consumption (except when bashing nVidia) so "higher power efficiency" isn't a valid reason unless it translates into "considerable performance gains". Just my 2 cents, not against technology advancing but I'm starting to see the end of the overclocking days
It's actually going to allow even better OCing due to lower heat output. Just look at what we can do with SB on air: 5.2+Ghz! It also allows for more cores in the same die area.
post #18 of 36
Quote:
Originally Posted by Emmanuel View Post
I don't understand what all the excitement is about, we're reaching die shrinks that make CPUs less and less overclockable due to being very sensitive to voltage. Here 99% of people don't care about power consumption (except when bashing nVidia) so "higher power efficiency" isn't a valid reason unless it translates into "considerable performance gains". Just my 2 cents, not against technology advancing but I'm starting to see the end of the overclocking days
The architecture is way more important, if this Ivy bridge chip only run at 2ghz but its better than a core i5 2500k at 5ghz ... then who care at what speed it runs. Yea ofc overclocking is a hobby and some ppl might not buy this chip just because theres no OC headroom.
Edited by DarkBlade6 - 5/31/11 at 12:40pm
post #19 of 36
Quote:
Originally Posted by Emmanuel View Post
I don't understand what all the excitement is about, we're reaching die shrinks that make CPUs less and less overclockable due to being very sensitive to voltage. Here 99% of people don't care about power consumption (except when bashing nVidia) so "higher power efficiency" isn't a valid reason unless it translates into "considerable performance gains". Just my 2 cents, not against technology advancing but I'm starting to see the end of the overclocking days
Intel has stated performance gains of upwards of 30% from Sandy Bridge to Ivy Bridge. Does that not seem like a considerable performance gain to you?

Additionally, nowhere has it been stated that Ivy Bridge will be less overclockable than Sandy Bridge. Why are you conjecturing this when recent die shrinks have led to even more overclocking capabilities? Compare Sandy Bridge to Nehalem -- the high end of air overclocking on Nehalem was 4GHz and for Sandy Bridge it's closer to 5 GHz.

So, yeah, I don't think anything you just said has any merit.
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post #20 of 36
Quote:
Originally Posted by PoopaScoopa View Post
Yes you can swap an Ivy-Bridge CPU into your P67 or Z68 mobo next year. You'll be missing a few features(possible Thunderbolt or non third-party USB 3.0) from the new chipsets though.
This chart doesn't confirm P67/Z68 compatibility. All it states is that P67 and Z68 are both "performance" oriented and so is Z77 and Z75. In all likeliness, Z77 or Z75 will be REQUIRED for Ivy Bridge. I hope I am wrong, but the way Intel has been cranking out new sockets, I wouldn't expect to be able to drop Ivy into Sandy.

I'm totally wrong, and I am glad that I am.
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