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  1. TSMC is using the AMD EPYC processors that it manufactures AMD is selling to a company it buys from. What you need to know TSMC needed a server solution for its manufacturing operations. TSMC opted for AMD's EPYC processors. This development means that TSMC is a customer of its own customer, AMD. Source: Rich Edmonds / Windows Central AMD unveiled a press release detailing that TSMC is now a customer of its EPYC processors, which are powerful CPUs typically reserved for datacenters. In the press release, AMD points
  2. Shortages of Intel's CPUs are expected to worsen in the second quarter compared to the first as demand for Chromebooks, which are mostly equipped with Intel's entry-level processors, enters its best period. Bean counters at Digitimes Research have been adding up some numbers and dividing them by their shoe size and have reached the conclusion that Intel CPUs will see their supply gap shrink by three percent The shortage will be greater for the Core i3. Previously it has been far Core i5 as the series hit hardest by shortages. It all went
  3. Last week Intel announced it was drastically cutting the price of its high-end desktop 'Cascade Lake-X' processors and today it has officially launched both them and its Xeon W-2200 range. I spoke to Intel's Client Compute Group Specialist, Jeff Kilford ahead of today's launch and there are a few extra details about the new processors we haven't yet heard so I've detailed those and the rest of the information below on Intel's Answer to AMD's Ryzen 9 3950X and 3rd Gen Threadripper. To start with are the details you may not have known. Unconfirmed till tod
  4. Intel is currently in the midst of an existential crisis. The company is trying hard to redeem their sales; on the other hand, they are committing the same mistakes that led them to their current state. Not to mention, the products, especially their 10th generation of CPU lineup is confusing. The 10th generation originally was supposed to be their formal shift towards the new 10nm manufacturing node. However, they released the 14nm processors alongside the 10nm counterparts, and a typical consumer can’t differentiate between the two. Now, to further aggravate the problem, they have
  5. Intel originally planned to release its 10nm 'Cannon Lake' processors in 2015. Since then, the chips have been repeatedly delayed, and the company is now on its fourth consecutive 14nm generation. Cannon Lake is now scheduled for 2019. It comes as a surprise then, that the 10nm chips are starting to show up in products that are on sale in China, such as Lenovo's new IdeaPad 330. The laptop is available in the United States as well, but it uses regular old eighth-gen processors. Spotted first by Tom's Hardware, the device includes 4GB RAM, a 500GB HDD, and a Core i3-8121U CPU.
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