Show coverage sponsored by ASUS
Intel unveiled pricing, clock speeds and model numbers for the rest of its 45nm CPU lineup today at CES.  The slides below carry all of the information.
We're also expecting to see some Menlow demonstrations at the show.  For those of you who don't remember, Menlow is Intel's brand new platform for ultra low power portable devices.  


View All Comments

  • XLNC - Friday, January 18, 2008 - link

    So let me get this straight. Intel's current processors are already selling like hot cakes. This next batch delivers lower power and higher performance. Nehalem processors will debut later this year and crush even these new processors, thanks to 8+ cores and integrated memory controller. And, next year Nehalem will shrink to 32nm, yet againg lowering power ratings.

    Meanwhile, AMD seems to be picking it's nose. I sincerely hope AMD pulls itself together and delivers something that will challenge Intel's dominance right now. Otherwise, it's bad news for consumers in the long run.
  • piasabird - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    I just built a system with a Quad Q6600. If they up the cache size, and increase the FSB, it should run like a bat out of hell. My daughter is in a Graphic/Animation program and it opens a 300 Meg File almost instantly now. Before you had to sit around and wait for it to open.

    Cant wait for the price to go down on the other processors. I dont see how Intel can even keep track of all these different processors. I doubt AMD can ever compete with the pace they are releasing this hardware.
  • eye smite - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    I've been using AMD since the K6-2 and everything since then has performed up to or beyond my expectations. Intel can keep their stuff or sell it to all of you, I don't need it. Reply
  • sanghab - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    I hope the new 45nm processors don't entirely eclipse the new canmore SoC which is demoed today. This SoC solution arrived just one week before Christmas and is now entirely competent for basic demos. Intel's previous media processor, the CE2110 wasn't intended to set the world on fire, not least because the core was XScale. However the new chip is based on IA32, and has improved audio, security features, and support for current video codecs (VC1, H264 etc)

    Intel intends to succeed by targetting Silicon to business opportunities in Consumer Electronics. However it's a fair bet that Intel will not seek to repeat the Viiv experience by direct involvment in software solutions!

    Competition with AMD helped Intel since the rapid improvments to CPU technology, brought about my competition, actually fueled the market. So Intel will need to look elsewhere for growth. By and large it's fair to say that Intel is looking to SoC solutions to grow its market.

  • rangerdavid - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    Someone help me here - What makes that new "Extreme" $800+? Is that a moble chip? It has the slower FSB of one, but... I'm confused. Its specs are not as good as other chips listed below on that slide.
  • alantay - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    If I'm not mistaken, all the FSB 800 processors are mobile. That's why they are more expensive. Reply
  • keitaro - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    I've been itching to get my hands on some new parts and finally we got some info about these upcoming CPUs. But now I'm at a crossroad. I'd like to go quad but ~$316 is a lot. Yet on the other end of the spectrum, the E8200 looks enticing and can potentially be a good overclocker. What to do? I really want a quad but I can't see myself spending that much to go that far for it. Am I to settle with a dual-core until the next big thing? Reply
  • bobsmith1492 - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    What's the difference between 8190 and 8200? Reply
  • bobsmith1492 - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    Oh, sorry... no VT or TXT; what's TXT, then? :) Reply
  • DigitalFreak - Monday, January 7, 2008 - link

    DRM / security extensions Reply

Log in

Don't have an account? Sign up now