Initially revealed in September last year, Intel has added two new chips to its 11th Gen U-series, with ultrabooks the main device in mind.
The likes of Oppo and Xiaomi will be featuring the new Snapdragon 778G 5G chipset in its latest mid-range smartphones, Qualcomm confirms.
The newly manufactured CPU is a world first and IBM says it requires 75 percent less power than similarly specced 7nm chip.
The new silicon would quadruple the amount of high-performance CPU cores that the latest Apple M1 SoC features.
Samsung is not done with its reveals for 2020, as later this month it will unveil its Exynos 1080 chip, designed for 5G mid-range smartphones.
A “defect mode” in the 7nm process means Intel’s latest CPU architecture will be delayed by six months or potentially more.
5G-supporting silicon has now filtered down entry-level phones, with the Snapdragon 690 slated for use later this year.
The new MediaTek Dimensity 820 can support dual-SIM 5G and carrier handover.
The Snapdragon 768G 5G features improvements across the board compared to the previous generation.
The new chipsets will be used in devices not cut out for 5G.
It will still require a 5G modem to deliver the touted connectivity speeds.
The new chipset features a number of world firsts, and will debut in the Huawei Mate 30 series later this month.
The new chipset integrates a 5G modem onto the SoC, instead of requiring a separate component.
It’s the firm’s first 7 nanometer extreme ultraviolet (EUV) phone silicon.
The silicon maker seems to be embracing the growth of mobile gaming.
Computex 2019 is underway in Taipei at the moment, and the world’s top manufacturers are debuting their new offerings. It’s not only on the computing side of things either, with MediaTek debuting its 5G SoC platform at the week-long event too. Specialising in chipsets for the mid-range and entry-level spectrum of mobile devices, MediaTek is […]
Qualcomm’s new mobile chipset supports 5G, has faster AI capabilities and features a 7 nanometer architecture.
No mention of precise nanometer architecture though.