IDF — Today, during his opening keynote at the Intel Developer Forum, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich demonstrated a working laptop based on a 14-nm chip. The processor, code-named Broadwell, is a die-shrunk version of the 22-nm Haswell parts underpinning today's Core i3/i5/i7 CPUs.
Krzanich didn't offer too many details, but he revealed that Intel's 14-nm process is now viable. The company expects 14-nm Broadwell processors to begin shipping by the end of this year, with products reaching the hands of end users in 2014.
|1. Ryszard - $603||2. Hdfisise - $600||3. Andrew Lauritzen - $502|
|4. Redocbew - $350||5. the - $306||6. SomeOtherGeek - $300|
|7. chasp_0 - $251||8. Ryu Connor - $250||9. mbutrovich - $250|
|10. YetAnotherGeek2 - $200|
|Gigabyte's Z170X-Gaming G1 motherboard reviewed||9|
|Star Wars Battlefront video review||37|
|Club 3D active adapters convert DisplayPort 1.2 to HDMI 2.0||22|
|Phanteks' Power Splitter lets two systems run on one PSU||44|
|Just Cause 3 system requirements won't blow up your wallet||27|
|Biostar's GeForce Gaming GTX 950 glows a fiery red||23|
|Asus updates Zenbook UX305 with a Skylake Core M CPU||62|
|Shuttle XPC Nano's svelte body is clad in black and gold||20|
|AMD ends driver support for non-GCN Radeon cards||87|
|This is the answer to SSK's question on the Firefox news post.||+33|