Intel Details 10th Gen Comet Lake-H for 45 W Notebooks: Up to 5.3 GHz*
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  • Andriivas - Sunday, November 22, 2020 - link

    Hello! I am looking for a laptop with a powerful processor (I plan to do web development). I choose between these processors https://vsrank.com/en/intel-core-i7-7700hq-vs-inte... Is it worth overpaying for Intel Core i7-10750H? Reply
  • 29a - Friday, April 3, 2020 - link

    I just bought a Ryzen 3 laptop with two cores and it does average computer stuff just fine and boots really fast. $279 for Ryzen 3, 8GB RAM and a 128GB SSD, cant beat it. Reply
  • speedyxvn - Tuesday, April 14, 2020 - link

    I have at my parents a desktop with a dinosaur AMD Athlon II X4 620; 6GB of RAM, SSD, and it boots Windows 10 in a bit more than a minute. In your case, I would really check the system, Windows instalation etc..... Reply
  • sharath.naik - Thursday, April 2, 2020 - link

    It's all a gimmick. It can go that fast only that it also gets as hot as a desktop class CPU. Which means it never gets to use that boost clock for any practice purpose. Let alone boost 14nm struggles to sustain a constant 40watts even in a Thinkpad chassis. That too after replacing the thermal paste and adding copper pads to move the heat better between the cpu-gpu heatpipes. So best case these can only sustain 3.6ghz for my six core with undervolting. And I for once donot believe that Intel is struggling with 10nm, they are just squeezing 14nm profits as long as they can, fooling people with these 5.3 ghz gimicks Reply
  • s.yu - Friday, April 3, 2020 - link

    Really? AMD is outselling Intel 5:1 in the desktop space, you'd think that if they've got any tricks up their sleeves they'd have pulled them by now. Reply
  • Namisecond - Saturday, April 4, 2020 - link

    Citation plz? I'd like to believe that AMD is beating Intel 5:1 in the desktop space, but if you're going to sling numbers, it benefits your argument if you show the source. Reply
  • s.yu - Monday, April 6, 2020 - link

    https://www.notebookcheck.net/Ryzen-5-3600-and-Ryz...
    This is about 5:1, and unless the data from this particular retailer is somehow severely skewed in AMD's favor, this is the state of the market.
    Reply
  • senttoschool - Thursday, April 2, 2020 - link

    So literally the exact same CPUs as the last generation but only upped the max Turbo boost which could never be achieved with any normal laptop. Reply
  • Tomatotech - Thursday, April 2, 2020 - link

    To be fair, a higher max boost can make a difference in SOME situations. Given a theoretical infinite speed and a tiny cooling capacity, a CPU could complete all work instantly and never overheat because it would instantly return to rest.

    So postulate a work item that might take a slower cpu 15 seconds at full boost, which then overheats at 10 seconds and throttles down to 50% speed, dragging out the total time to 20 seconds. If the CPU was 30% faster, it could complete the work item within 10 seconds without overheating. 10 secs vs 20 secs, a doubling in perceived speed with only a 30% increase in CPU speed.

    Practically speaking, it makes more of a difference for users who's work hovers on that margin of very short very intense use - launching 10 apps at a time, regular autosaving of complex work, switching between heavy duty apps, momentary high demand within apps or browsers etc.
    Reply
  • supdawgwtfd - Thursday, April 2, 2020 - link

    That extra 30% performance isn't free...

    It increases heat output by more than the performance gained...

    So your example is flawed.
    Reply

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