Has anyone seen this

Discussion in 'Buying Tips, Advice and Discussion (archive)' started by themacman, Jun 7, 2005.

  1. themacman macrumors 6502

    Joined:
    Jun 7, 2004
    Location:
    kc
    #1
    read the part about the project called Yonah
    Intel Roadmap for
    Multi-Core Processors
    Intel is deploying multi-core processors across key product
    lines as a pivotal piece of its platform focus. Production of
    dual-core products for mobile, desktop and server platforms
    is scheduled to begin in 2005.
    The first Intel dual-core processor for desktop platforms,
    code-named “Smithfield” and based on 90-nm process
    technology, is slated to debut in 2005. Intel plans to deliver a
    dual-core desktop processor based on its 65-nm process
    technology in 2006.
    Initial plans for the server arena include shipping a dual-core
    Intel® Itanium® processor, codenamed “Montecito” and
    based on 90-nm process technology, in the second half of
    2005. In addition to its dual-core design, the next-generation
    “Montecito” chip will boast more than 1.7 billion transistors
    and a 24-MB cache. In the first quarter of 2006, Intel intends to
    deliver two optimized 64-bit Intel® XeonTM dual-core processors
    designed for dual-processor and multi-processor platforms.
    Intel expects to begin revenue shipments of its first mobile
    dual-core processor, code-named “Yonah,” in 2005 and go
    into volume production in 2006. Based on a mobile-optimized
    microarchitecture and 65-nm process technology, “Yonah” is
    designed to provide power-management capabilities and
    enhanced performance for multiple demanding applications and
    multi-threaded applications.
    Further on the horizon, Intel plans to deliver additional
    processors with two or more cores for mobile, desktop and
    server platforms. At present, the company has many dual-core
    and multi-core designs in development.
    Intel recognizes that the need for platforms with the right type
    of compute power and performance will continue to escalate
    over time. Fifteen years hence, the capabilities that users
    expect of PCs are certain to change as dramatically as they
    have in the past 15 years. The evolution is likely to include
    magnitudes-better recognition applications and search
    functions that enable seamless mining of information and
    support knowledgeable, data-based decision-making.
    As these and other emerging consumer and business usage
    models become mainstream, they will require increasingly
    more compute power. A comprehensive threading strategy
    that advances the platform through HT Technology, dual-core
    processors and eventually multi-core processors-is crucial
    to delivering this power. Going forward, Intel will continue to
    focus its research, development and marketing efforts on
    technologies that help make the balanced platform a reality,
    thereby delivering benefits to users in all market segments.

    I hope this means that we seen new pb updates before paris.
     
  2. shadowmoses macrumors 68000

    shadowmoses

    Joined:
    Mar 6, 2005
    #2
    Thats the new intel notebook processor, That is what everyone is hoping will appear in the new Powerbooks that come along in a year or so's time when the intel transition starts gathering steam.

    Shadow ;)
     

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