Well, this gives some insight into what a 12c SKX is likely to beShopBLT's latest listings...
Xeon Gold 5122 - 12C 3.6 GHz Base for $1,265.36
Remember Tdp is not the actual power consumption. It's specified for thermal dissipation reasons. Its related somewhat to power but not the actual power draw. The power draw is usually less on average.If CFL on 1151 is above 95W TDP the chip is dead on arrival. Can you imagine someone sticking one of those into one of those cheapo ECS or Biostar H210 (310?) motherboards
Doubt very many people are going to buy a top of the line brand new hex core and not know what motherboard it requires.If CFL on 1151 is above 95W TDP the chip is dead on arrival. Can you imagine someone sticking one of those into one of those cheapo ECS or Biostar H210 (310?) motherboards? Yeeeek... D:
The Gold 5122 is an XCC-derived 4C SKU similar to E5-2637v4 and E7-8893v4. It forms a niche SKU that offers the high end platform features and full cache size with low core count. Basically a way to recycle defective dies.The 5120 seems right in line with their existing 14C products (core count, speed, and price). But that 5122 is way, way faster than their existing 12C parts, yet it is at about the same price. What am I missing? Sure, there is a little less cache, but that is just far faster. Is it limited in some other way?
Well, X299 - so it's a 200 series chipset that just supports quad channel and more cores.So what features is X299 expected to have over X99? I assume its mainly just the new CPU's. PCI-E 3.0, DD4 quad channel, similar number of lanes, M.2. etc. Anything beyond X99?
If it is 4 core, then it makes sense. But the rumors (including the post that I quoted) are that it is 12 cores. 12 cores at 3.6 GHz doesn't seem feasible at that price and power level.
Thanks for sharing. The 7800X, if priced competitively, would probably be the chip that fits best with most workloads. But the 7820X seems like a really great chip. Intel's chips are cache starved, and this helps that a lot. 28 PCIe lanes will really open up the market for fast drives and devices (having just one M.2 port really hampers people). Plus it is slightly faster than the 7700K. The extra cores may help a few use cases, but I honestly don't think cores are the issue for most people right now (and if cores are the issue, there are already plenty of chips with high core count).Exclusive: Skylake-X (Core i9) Lineup and Specifications
That pricing is too tight for the high margins that Intel aims for with HEDT.My estimate (not based on knowledge, but instead on how Intel has been pricing their chips, including the i7 extreme which the i9 seems to be a replacement for):
Yeah, not going to happen. Once you kill your margins, you can almost never get them back. At this point, while Ryzen is good and they are selling them. It still isn't a speedbump to Intel's bottom line. In 12-18 months if Ryzen heads to the stratosphere then they *might* reduce margins a bit. But both are unlikely.My estimate (not based on knowledge, but instead on how Intel has been pricing their chips, including the i7 extreme which the i9 seems to be a replacement for):
Dat 7900X...Exclusive: Skylake-X (Core i9) Lineup and Specifications
44 PCIe lanes
Clocks TBD (August Launch)
44 PCIe Lanes
4.3Ghz Turbo 2.0
4.5Ghz Turbo 3.0!
28 PCIe Lanes
4.3Ghz Turbo 2.0
4.5Ghz Turbo 3.0
28 PCIe Lanes
4.0Ghz Turbo 2.0
16 PCIe Lanes
4.5Ghz Turbo 2.0
16 PCIe Lanes
4.2Ghz Turbo 2.0
- L2 cache = 1MB (Skylake-X), 4x as much as Core i7-7700K
- Dual DDR4-2666 for Kaby Lake-X / Quad DDR4-2666 for Skylake-X
- 112W for Kaby Lake-X / up to 160W for Skylake-X
- Apparently all Core i9 parts support AVX-512 (TBC)
- Launch in June, except 7920X (August)
Will share the image you guys want as soon as I'm allowed to.
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