Intel 10nm game specifications of this model full exposure: 5GHz

Intel has previously confirmed that it will release 10nm Tiger Lake-H45 series of game processors in the first quarter, compared to the previous Tiger Lake-H35, the technology is the same, but the thermal design power from 35W to 45W, the number of cores doubled to up to 8, and native support for PCIe 4.0, Wi-Fi 6E, Thunderbolt 4.

H45 series of five models, part of the specifications have been exposed, now the detailed specifications to come!

The H45 is based on the new Willow Cove CPU and XE GPU architecture, starting with 6 cores instead of 4 cores. The three-level cache is increased to 3MB per core i9/i7 and 2MB per core i5. The core display is named UHD series, with an estimated 48 execution units.


As the top flagship, i9-11980HK continues to open overclocking with 8 cores and 16 threads, the benchmark frequency is 2.6GHz, the single/dual core maximum core frequency is 5.0GHz, the quad-core maximum core frequency is 4.9GHz, the six-core maximum core frequency is 4.7GHz, and the eight-core full core maximum core frequency is 4.5GHz. At the same time, it can unlock 65W mode, and the benchmark frequency is as high as 3.3GHz.

By contrast, the previous generation 14nm i9-10980HK can accelerate up to 5.3GHz despite having a lower base frequency of only 2.4GHz -- 10nm is still not enough?

I9-11900H is the result of reducing the frequency of various states by 100MHz. At the same time, overclocking is closed and 65W mode is no longer supported, but it can be lowered to 45W. At this time, the benchmark frequency is only 2.1GHz.

I7-11800H is also 8 cores and 16 threads, the frequency continues to decrease, especially the core frequency, the single/dual core maximum is only 4.6GHz, and no longer supports the core frequency Max 3.0.

Both I5-11400H and I5-11260H are 6 cores, so the reference frequency is slightly increased to the maximum of 4.7GHz, but the monitor frequency acceleration continues to decrease to the maximum of 4.5GHz.

Interestingly, the i5-11260h is oddly named. It was suspected that it might not support hyperthreading, but there is no essential difference other than a lower frequency than the i5-11400h, so why not call it i5-11300h?

Maybe this is capricious...