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Intel Intros 8-Core Laptop CPUs, Expands F-Series To Ease Shortage

Here are four things to know about Intel's new ninth-generation Core processors for laptops and desktops, what they mean for the market, and how they compete against AMD.

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How They Compare To AMD's Latest Mobile Offerings

AMD kicked off 2019 with the launch of its mobile Ryzen 3000 series, which the company at the time said was its largest variety of processors for laptops to date.

At the top of the mobile Ryzen 3000 series is the Ryzen 7 3750H, which features four cores and eight threads, a base clock speed of 2.3 GHz and a turbo clock speed of 4 GHz. At the bottom is the Ryzen 3 3200U, which comes with two cores and four threads, a base clock speed of 2.6 GHz and a turbo clock speed of 3.5 GHz.

While Intel's new processors have faster clock speeds and more cores at their respective tiers, AMD's latest mobile processor line largely feature CPUs that have lower-power requirements. All of Intel's new processors are designed for a 45-watt power envelope while most of AMD's Ryzen 3000 CPUs are designed for 15 watts. However, Intel already has a line of processors that provide up to four cores in 15-watt devices: the Whiskey Lake U-Series, which provides base and turbo frequencies of up to 1.8 GHz and 4.6 GHz, respectively.

 
 
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