Taiwanese society My cat seems to have confirmed with the launch of a Mini-ITX motherboard that Intel Raptor Lake processors will natively support RAM DDR5@5200MHz versus 4800 MHz supported by current Intel Alder Lake processors.
This would be a lower speed than rumored, and frequencies are expected to were the same as those announced for AMD Ryzen 7000 processorswhich will offer native memory support DDR5@5600MHz. Obviously, both platforms are favorable to overclocking to exceed these frequencies, and that is why it must be remembered that AMD will launch a technology that will not only overclock memorybut it will also establish optimal latencies for its operation.
It should be remembered that one of the main novelties of the Intel Raptor Lake compared to its predecessor is increase in nuclei. Basically, from the Intel Core i9-12900K to the Intel Core i9-13900K we will go from 16 cores and 24 threads to a much more generous configuration of 24 cores with 32 processing threads.
This configuration will be divided into 8 new high performance cores (P-Core), which will be based on the architecture raptor covewhich in this case will be accompanied by 16 Gracemont low power consumption cores (E-Core), the number of these cores is therefore doubled to continue to significantly improve multi-core performance.
These nuclei are accompanied by 68 MB of cache memoryknowing that each high-performance core has 2 MB L2 cache (vs 1.25 MB on Alder Lake) while each low-power core cluster (4 cores per cluster) it has 4 MB (vs 2 MB), giving a total of 32 MB L2 cache, which added to the 36 MB L3 cache, gives us a total of 68 MB, 24MB more than Intel Alder Lake processors (Intel Core 12th Gen), while all this would imply a reduction in latencies.
These cores will be seasoned with an iGPU based on the Intel Xe architecture with 32 execution units (256 cores) and all this with a linear digital voltage regulator (Digital Linear Voltage Regulator) it promises reduce energy consumption by up to 25% providing performance improvements of up to 7%.
via: Tom’s Hardware