New info about the Ivy Bridge architecture!

Ivy Bridge Intel is created inside 22-nanometer chip (Sandy Bridge bridge was 32nm) and it’s going to be the very first CPU that will use 3D transistor technology. This technology will supply additional control for transistor contemporary to flow and it gives the transistor the potential to switch quickly among the off and on states that will maximizes power usage and performance. Except that we are going for getting a native USB 3.0 aid of Z/H7x chipset motherboards and DirectX 11 API aid through the new integrated graphics Intel HD 4000. Same as the Intel Ivy Bridge.

At this socket the memory controller and 40 PCIe lanes are integrated onto the CPU. Over a secondary processor there is an additional x4 PCIe interface replaced by the DMI interface. As with its predecessor LGA1366 there is no help for integrated graphics from its chipset and processor lineup. As far as we can go to the future, we can achieve for the 77 chipset of Ivy Bridge socket that is certainly still going to amount a 1155 pins, but with (finally) native and actual USB 3.0. Except that we can speculate for the Haswell platform, there is quite practically none on the data about that following generation Ivy Bridge socket successor, especially not on the socket and its features. If you compare it the Ivy Bridge Intel.

The new Intel Ivy Bridge processor is heading to have same socket as the Sandy Bridge platform, LGA 1155, and that socket will likely be compatible in the existing Sandy Bridge as the Intel Ivy Bridge processors are going to be supported by some older Z/P68 motherboards. As we said that, we can say that there will likely be nearly no difference inside socket as far as pins or some supported features as the native USB 3.0. As we sumirize all of this, part in the architecture and production changes, nothing remarkable did not happen with Ivy Bridge Intel processors and chipset. That’s until the moment we began to talk for the 3D tri-gate transistors and consequences that this technology brought with itself. So as you contemplate it a bit closely you can effortlessly conclude that Intel made a big step forward with this platform and all of that having a mere cost rise and even if so. Intel is estimating that Tri-Gate transistors are roughly Two to Three percent much more high-priced because of the cost of the finished wafer.

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