First, I'll just say "Bravo, Intel!".
Higher clocks with ~6% better per-clock performance, and now this, too. "Tick+", indeed.
Although not that IGP will ever be the choice for a (serious) gamer's needs, it's nice to see that the basic, common and standard graphics units of modern hardware will at least get the job done.
But IMO, I still see this as the "wrong diet" for Intel to offer the targeted consumer. (unlocked+IGP)
I know they're not the extreme "enthusiast" level processors that are all-out CPU workhorses,
but how many would be spending the extra clams on an unlocked model, just to pair it with a weak GPU?
If you don't need much of a GPU, then you probably don't need the additional CPU power from unlocked overclocking.
If you're after the greatest of CPU, but just need a GPU of some sort, then wouldn't an high-level i7 6-core w/ IGP be the thing?
If the highest of power is too high of a price, then you're going budget-conscious and cost-effective.
In which case, just regular i5 would be most ideal, anyway.
Still can OC to the 3.5-4.0Ghz area on the right board if you need,
and the ~$50 saved could go a good ways toward a dedicated GPU, otherwise.
It reminds me of the Sandy launch;
Offer an overclockable 2500K with an IGP,
but make me chose one or the other feature based on what board it's on (only H67 or P67).
Then, several months later, the Z68 board comes along to offer access to both features.
That's great-- It happens, and I don't feel too robbed...
Until they decide to release the unlocked i5-2550K (without IGP),
when it would've made more sense back then...
Looking forward to better forward thinking.