But please stop comparing TSMC, GloFo, and Intel fabrication processes. TSMC has two versions. a high power and a low power one. Intel basically has a single low power one that manages to be good enough for high power situations.
Wrong. At 20nm, TSMC has just one process, 20SoC, but at 22nm and 14nm, Intel has both a high performance processes and low power processes. Please do your research before making incorrect statements. The 22nm processes at Intel are internally codenamed P1270 and P1271 (high performance and low power, respectively) and the 14nm ones are codenamed P1272 and P1273.
We have absolutely no evidence that Intel is going to release 14nm desktop chips next year. If you folks are going to make that claim when the only evidence regarding 2014 desktop plans for Intel is a Haswell refresh on 22nm, you better have some solid evidence beyond conjecture and hoping that it actually happens.
There will be 14nm BGA desktop processors, but there will be no LGA 14nm processors. Broadwell will be skipped entirely for the LGA mainstream generation, and we get Skylake in Q1 2015.