Published on 29th March 2007 by
Originally Posted by Mother-GooserSorry bindi I could mixed up there, that makes alot more sense than what I just said.
It's nice to know that with a bios update my striker (when I get it) will be able to handle it, it makes sense from intel's stand point if they want to get it mainstream like the P4 was.
Originally Posted by Bluephoenixthe real question is where does this leave nvidia? one of its primary markets is northbridge chipsets.
As for the GPU on CPU idea; I don't think that'll fly very well. the turnover for graphics cores is almost 5x the rate as CPU's and personally I don't want to have to buy a new CPU for upgraded graphics. (example is that I had a dell dimension 4300 that started with an AGP Geforce 2 MX but is now running a 7600GS, however I never had to replace the P4 in it)
Originally Posted by mclean007Barcelona is really going to have to fly to compete with this. Intel seems to be running from strength to strength right now, and AMD hasn't demonstrated anything as yet that shows it has the legs to keep up.
Originally Posted by zero0neI think AMD has lost their touch... Intel is continually getting farther and farther ahead of them, and every Quarter that goes by, means another step AMD has to climb to even want to compete with them...
Originally Posted by NatureMy Pentium lll owns Conroe and it's widely obiese 4mb cache.
Originally Posted by TokaJesus...
32 nanometer fabrication, on a high volume line. Thats the single most impressive piece of the article.
Where are they going to hit the difraction wall?
How close to the surface can they (are they having to) maintain their mask template thingy with the required accuracy?
What frequency / source are they even using?
How long before they move to a synchotron source?
omg - seriously I cant get over it - 32 nm fab process....
You are not logged in, please login with your forum account below. If you don't already have an account please register to start contributing.
25th July 2016
22nd July 2016
21st July 2016
© Copyright bit-tech