30% summer discount!!!
2 options:Doesn't it lack HDMI 2.0 and do HTPC-friendly MB have a workaround for this (which exists in the form of an external chip IIUC)?
IMHO if you aim at 4k, you want HDMI 2.0.
https://www.computeruniverse.net/en/products/90613429/intel-core-i7-6700k.aspJust out of curiosity are there any EU stores that ship to the US that have i7 6700k in stock? Any link?
www.cpu-world.com/news_2015/2015081801_Launch_schedule_of_Intel_mobile_Skylake_processors.htmlCPU-World said:Back in May, we published preliminary launch schedule of Intel Skylake mobile processors. The schedule indicated that Intel was going to launch Core i3-6100H, i3-6100U, Core i5-6200U, i5-6300HQ, Core i7-6500U, i7-6700HQ, i7-6820HK and Core M 6Y30, 6Y54 and 6Y75 models in September 2015. They were supposed to be followed by Core i5-6440HQ, Core i7-6820HQ, i7-6920HQ, Xeon E3-1505M v5 and E3-1535M v5 microprocessors in October or November. Core i5-6300U, i7-6600U and Core M 6Y57 processors were planned for January 2016. We recently received information on updated schedule with finalized launch dates, and it seems that introduction dates for some models have been pushed forward by a month or two.
http://benchlife.info/intel-xeon-e3-1535m-v5-and-e3-1505m-v5-in-list-08192015Bench-life said:Core i7-6920HQ and Core i7-6820HQ as to 4C8T processor; clock aspect, Core i7-6920HQ and Xeon E3-1535M v5 same for the 2.9GHz, 2.8GHz and Core i7-6820HQ lower than the E3-1505M v5 , actually 2.7GHz.
Nice! Be sure & let us know other benchmarks please.. Like this one?Just got my new rig together last night. Not a bad start. I will spend more time tweaking later tonight. Haven't put much effort in as of yet.
6600k on a Gigabyte Z170X-UD5. 4.2ghz at 1.224v (stock). H100i-GTX.
Temps never go past 60C in Prime95 (FMA) runs.
Memory bandwidth beats any Haswell (non-E).
| Event | Size=1000 | Size=2000 | Size=3000 | Size=4000 Time | 86 ns | 166 ns | 734 ns | 931 ns L1 load hit | 252,807,410 | 494,765,803 | 9,335,692 | 9,878,121 L1 load miss | 24,931 | 585,891 | 370,834,983 | 495,678,895 L2 load hit | 16,274 | 361,196 | 371,128,643 | 495,554,002 L2 load miss | 9,589 | 11,586 | 18,240 | 40,147 L1D wb acc. L2 | 9,121 | 771,073 | 374,957,848 | 500,066,160 L1D repl. | 19,335 | 1,834,100 | 751,189,826 | 1,000,053,544
Has Intel disclosed L1 read/write numbers? Haswell has enough of resources to pump VMOVDQA's at very nice rate and enough to sustain FMA. Now question is, can you really push Skylake core without AVX512 instructions? Without input from Intel, anything is speculation at this moment.It is likely that any CPU with AVX3.2 will face large bandwidth problems without doubling L1 bandwidth again. It also looks likely that the L1 size will have to increase for this reason.
With a 512 bit data width (64 bytes) theoretical peak performance of a +/x b=c requires two 64 bit loads and one 64 bit store, twice that of haswell unless AVX3.2 operates in 2 cycles (which would defeat the point of it over AVX2).
Skylake has dramatically improved L2 and L3 bandwidth by ~50%, however, L1 has not seen any changes.
http://arstechnica.com/information-technology/2015/08/the-many-tricks-intel-skylake-uses-to-go-faster-and-use-less-powerAll this isn't to say that performance doesn't matter at all, of course. Intel did describe some of the performance changes it has made in Skylake, so while details are limited, we'll start there. For the most part, Skylake brings a series of incremental improvements, making it wider — able to dispatch more instructions at once—and a little better at extracting parallelism. It can fetch and dispatch, in some circumstances, up to six instructions at once, with up to 224 instructions in its out-of-order buffer at once (up from 192 in Haswell).
The ring buffer that Intel uses to connect all the cores in a processor to the GPU, memory controller, and I/O blocks has also been made faster. The company says that its throughput has doubled, enabling higher performance at the same power cost. Alternatively, Skylake can offer the same level of throughput at a reduced power cost, depending on what the current situation requires. The support for DDR4 should increase memory bandwidth.
The eDRAM cache that Intel supported on a handful of Broadwell systems has also been revamped. In Broadwell, each core pair had 1.5MB of level 3 cache, and the eDRAM, when it was included, was a 128MB level 4 cache that held data evicted from the level 3 cache. In Skylake, the level 3 has been bumped up to 2MB per core pair, and the level 4 cache is gone.
Instead of being a level 4 cache, the eDRAM is now what Intel calls a memory side cache. In Broadwell, the eDRAM was notionally connected to level 3, to store data that the level 3 cache no longer had room for. In Skylake, the eDRAM is now connected between the integrated memory controller and the "system agent;" the portion of the processor that handles, among other things, cache coherence (ensuring that different cores see a consistent view of shared data).
Earlier this summer our friends over at FanlessTech leaked out a slide that showing that Intel was going to be releasing a pair of Skylake-U power NUCs in the second half of 2015. Other than seeing that leaked Intel roadmap slide three months back we’ve yet to see any real images of the two new Intel Skylake-U based NUCs that are internally codenamed ‘Swift Canyon’ by Intel. The slide got us excited about the imminent release of the Intel 6th Generation Core series NUCs as we’d love to have a little 4″ x 4″ system packing the power of the Intel Skylake-U CPU along with Intel Gen9 graphics (Intel HD Graphics 520) and up to 32GB of dual-channel DDR4 memory support!
www.legitreviews.com/intel-swift-canyon-nuc-shown-at-idf-with-skylake-u-cpu-and-ddr4-memory_171024#FA72Ptsj81MvRxW5.99Kingston had the Windows Task Manager open and showed the Intel Skylake-U processor in this Swift Canyon NUC was clocked at 2.28GHz, so we assume this is the Intel NUC Kit that will be sold under part number NUC6i5SYK. Actually, it could be powered by either the Intel Core i5-6200U or the Intel Core i3-6100U as both have a base clock frequency of 2.3GHz, so it might be the Core i3 SKU as well. The Kingston HyperX Impact DDR4 SODIMM 16GB (2 x 8GB) kit was running at 2133MHz with 13-13-13-35 Timings with a 1T Command Rate!
Skylake powered Intel NUC? Yes, please with some eDRAM on top! We are looking forward to see the Intel Skylake-U based NUCs coming out later this year! The two Skylake-U Swift Canyon NUCs coming from Intel include a Core i5 model (NUC6i5SYK/NUC6i5SYH) and a Core i3 model (NUC6i3SYK/NUC3i5SYH).
You sure that Skylake's caches are fully inclusive?With AVX 3.2 it seems likely that the L1 cache will have to increase (and since intel's caches are inclusive cache size through to L3 will have to increase) as well as double bandwidth again to reach peak performance.
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