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50 new processors: Intel shows future chips at CES 2021

Windows Master


At the digital CES 2021, Intel insisted on bringing up a large number of announcements. The manufacturer has shown a total of 50 new processors that will in future be used in laptops and desktop computers.

This year, the Consumer Electronics Show (CES for short) will take place exclusively digitally in order to protect manufacturers and visitors alike. However, that didn't stop Intel from really getting going at the virtual fair. A total of four new processor families were unveiled, comprising 50 future chips. These are to be used in all kinds of desktops and laptops this year.

First of all, it's about the upcoming top desktop model, the i9-11900K, which gamers have been waiting for a long time. Compared to the 10th generation and the direct competition from AMD, the Ryzen 9 5900X, this should deliver another leap forward. Gamers can expect a performance increase of between two and eight percent in the latest games. In the mobile sector, however, Intel relies on the H-series of Intel Core mobile processors of the 11th generation. Mobile gamers should get their money's worth here.

At CES 2021, Intel made a big splash.
There are also other Intel innovations. Intel Core vPro of the 11th generation and Intel Evo vPro are intended to provide new services, especially in the business area. For example, with improved AI performance for companies in order to be able to adjust to today's software requirements more quickly and flexibly.

In comparison, Intel Pentium Silver and Intel Celeron processors of the N series are more aimed at the educational sector. They should bring media usage, performance and collective work with other users under one roof and improve them.

Last but not least, there was a short teaser about "Alder Lake", the 10nm generation from Intel. The new series is to be introduced in the second half of the year and, thanks to the new design, will "ensure even more intelligent and faster computing". Intel has not yet given a more precise date for the start of the next generation of chips.


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