This morning the crew over at FanlessTech has picked up on the release of a new Intel processor list from Fujitsu. In it, Fujitsu has published what appears to be the complete list of all of Intel’s planned 9th Gen "Coffee Lake-Refresh" Core processors. The catalogue includes some unannounced-yet-highly-anticipated 35 W TDP CPUs with up to 8 cores, new processors without integrated graphics, as well as upcoming Xeon E-2200-series products.

Intel has been rolling out its Coffee Lake-Refresh products relatively slowly so far. To date, the company has introduced nine 9th Gen Cores CPUs for desktops that use the architecture, with these chips aimed primarily at higher-performance PCs used by enthusiasts. As it appears from Fujitsu's document, the whole series will be considerably broader and will include CPUs designed for entry-level workstations, mainstream desktops, small form-factor desktops, and entry-level PCs. According to the list, Intel is altogether prepping 32 more processors that belong to the CFL-R family. As a result, the complete Coffee Lake-Refresh series for desktops would include 41 CPUs in total.

Among notable entries in the list, Intel is readying 35 W and 65 W TDP eight-core processors. The company is also planning to release quad and six-core processors at the same TDPs. And not to be left out, there are also dual-core Celeron and Pentium Gold CPUs for mainstream and SFF desktops that are apparently inbound as well.

Interestingly, the Fujitsu's list also confirms that some of Intel’s processors for entry-level PCs will not have an integrated GPU, which is an unusual choice given that entry-level systems rarely ship with a discrete GPU.

Finally, the list also confirms that Intel is preparing its Xeon E-2200-series CPUs with four, six, and eight cores. These parts would be used to address the entry-level workstation market, offering processors that support ECC and other capabilities expected from this class of machines, And, like some of Intel's other segments, some of these new Xeons will apparently not have integrated GPUs either.

Intel 9th Gen Core CPUs (Coffee Lake-Refresh) for Desktops
Tier Model Cores Base
Freq
Turbo
Freq
L3 IGP IGP
Freq
TDP Status
i9 i9-9900K 8 / 16 3.6 GHz 5.0 GHz 16 MB UHD 630 1200 95 W Launched
i9-9900KF - -
i9-9900 ? ? UHD 630 ? 65 W Pending
i9-9900T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W
i7 i7-9700K 8 / 8 3.6 GHz 4.9 GHz 12 MB UHD 630 1200 95 W Launched
i7-9700KF - -
i7-9700 ? ? UHD 630 ? 65 W Pending
i7-9700F ? ? - -
i7-9700T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W
i5 i5-9600K 6 / 6 3.7 GHz 4.6 GHz 9 MB UHD 630 1150 95 W Launched
i5-9600KF - -
i5-9600 ? ? UHD 630 ? 65 W Pending
i5-9600T ? ? ? 35W
i5-9500 ? ? ? 65W
i5-9500F ? ? - -
i5-9500T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W
i5-9400 2.9 GHz 4.1 GHz UHD 630 1050 65 W Launched
i5-9400F 2.9 GHz 4.1 GHz - - 65 W
i5-9400T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W Pending
i3 i3-9350K 4 / 4 4.0 GHz 4.6 GHz 8 MB UHD 630 ? 91 W
i3-9350KF - - Launched
i3-9320 ? ? ? UHD 630 ? 62 W Pending
i3-9300 ? ? ? ?
i3-9300T ? ? ? ? 35 W
i3-9100 ? 4.2 GHz 6 MB ? ?
i3-9100F ? ? ? - - 65 W
i3-9100T ? ? ? UHD 630   35 W
Pentium
Gold
G5620 2 / 4 4 GHz - 4 MB (?) ? 54 W
G5600F ? - - -
G5600T 3.3 GHz - UHD 630 ? 35 W
G5420 3.8 GHz - UHD 610 ? 58 W
G5420T 3.2 GHz - ? 35 W
Celeron G4950 2 / 2 3.3 GHz - 2 MB (?) ? 54 W
G4930 2 / 2 3.2 GHz - ?
G4930T 2 / 2 3 GHz - ? 35 W
Xeon
E-2200
E-2288G 8 / ? ? ? ? UHD P630 ? 95 W
E-2278G 8 / ? ? ? ? ? 80 W
E-22xxG 6 / ? ? ? ? ? <95 W
E-22xxG 4 / ? ? ? ? ? <95 W
E-22xx 6 / ? ? ? ? - - <95 W
E-22xx 4 / ? ? ? ? - - <95 W

NOTE 1: Fujitsu only disclosed model numbers and core count of select upcoming 9th Gen Core CPUs for desktops. Some of the details about the processors come from different sources (e.g., retailers). Given the fact that Intel's plans may change, there are no guarantees that the company proceeds with the launch of all processors listed by Fujitsu.

Intel traditionally does not comment on unreleased products. So while we have high confidence in the list given that it comes directly from a close Intel partner, don't expect to see Intel comment on it one way or another.

The whole document by Fujitsu looks as follows:

Related Reading:

Source: Fujitsu (via FanlessTech)

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  • austinsguitar - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    so ya lets just fill out 50 different cpu's for no apparent reason on our old process. seems logical for intel to do right? i just don't understand anymore. Reply
  • bobhumplick - Monday, March 11, 2019 - link

    they dont do it for no apparent reason. they sell all of these configs. just because a chip isnt for you doesnt mean somebody else doesnt want it. the only reason these chips exist is because someobdy asked for it. somebody thats going to roll out 1000's and is willing to pay a couple extra bucks to get the stock clocks and tdp for the chip set autmomatically instead of trying to buy a consumer part or a xeon and then set bios rules individually for each of them to come up with what is essentially these parts.

    its the same silicon as the 9900k (or the 9600k for that matter as well as other chips). when it get packaged the laser scriber puts a "T" at the end instead of a k and the machine that programs\fuses off features makes it a T instead of a K and 3 or 4 lines of bios code are changed to make them run at the correct tdp\turbo. its not hurting anyone. you are just looking for something to complain about.

    thats what i hate about all this ....well intel hate. there are good reasons to be unhappy with intel but pointing a thousand things that arent even real complaints just waters it down to the point that nobody (especially intel) will really take any consumer comment seriuos because its dilluted with so much intel is evil\amd is our savior BS.
    Reply
  • stanleyipkiss - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    I'd love a review on the super-binned T-variants. Reply
  • WinterCharm - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    35W at base clock... but at boost, these will pull 75W... yay? Reply
  • schujj07 - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    The i7-8700T 6/12 has a base clock of 2.4Ghz @ 35W TDP. That mean the base clock will be like 2GHz for the i9-9900T 8/16 to be able to hit 35W at its base clock. Expect the typical TDP to be more like 85W but given a cooler that is only rated for 45W. Reply
  • Ej24 - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    Yeah its really hard to tell as the core counts have gone up. My i7-4790T seems to max out around 54W. So it's not too far over its tdp of 45W. Intel's tdp has become quite meaningless as of late. Reply
  • PeachNCream - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    We need more models in the Intel product stack. Keep adding them and maybe we'll get one for each whole unit of our favorite form of currency. The also need needlessly complex number designations that help make buying difficult and really drive up hits over at Ark which will soon become farmed out to Google Ad Services to feature mid-page auto playing videos just like we enjoy already at cutting-edge Anandtech. Reply
  • baka_toroi - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    I won't stop until I get my own customized Intel CPU. I want my initials inscribed on core #3. Reply
  • lightningz71 - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    At this point, and with so many different -F SKUs, I have to wonder, has Intel gotten so desperate for wafer yield that they have actually created a die that has no iGPU on it for this market segment, or is the defect rate on their iGPU so terribly high that it actually makes sense to have SKUs across the entire breadth of their desktop product stack that have the iGPUs disabled? I can see the worth in doing it for the i9/i7 market. It can be plausible for the i5-K series and maybe an i3-K model. But, for the non Ks and the Pentium and Celeron market? What even is the point? Either they are absolutely desperate to get value out of each and every die that can be cut from a wafer due to capacity constraints due to having a high defect rate in some critical part of the iGPU at this sub-node and are harvesting everything that they can, or, they've actually cast a die that lacks an iGPU to save on die size to increase wafer die# yields and are just recovering less than stellar parts from those wafers with the F series. Reply
  • HStewart - Wednesday, March 06, 2019 - link

    At 35watts and 14nm, I have a feel in year of so we are likely are not going to see difference in desktop CPU's and Mobile CPU's Reply

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