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Mobile Haswell Celeron CPU's arriving Q4 2013

By - Source: Hardware.info NL | B 9 comments

While we can already expect mobile Haswell chips around Q2 2013, more information has been released regarding the cheaper Celeron CPUs.

In the meantime though, Intel has already released its new Ivy Bridge Celeron 1020M CPU.

The Celeron 1020M part is a CPU baked on a 22nm production process, a step smaller than its Sandy Bridge counterpart, which was baked at 32nm. Both the CPU's are dual cores, with the older Sandy Bridge B840 running at 1.9GHz. The smaller die size allows the new Celeron 1020M to run at 2.1GHz whilst maintaining the same 35W TDP. The new 1020M also comes with 1600MHz memory support, rather than a 1333MHz as on the older B840. Both chips have 2MB of cache memory and on die Intel HD Graphics.

While mobile Haswell CPUs can be expected as early as Q2 2013, this will only include the more expensive quadcore CPUs, with lower end dual core CPUs expected during Q3 2013. The Celeron 1020M is expected to stay on the market until Q3 2013, after which Intel will unleash its new Haswell Celeron mobile chips.

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  • 0 Hide
    sherlockwing , January 29, 2013 7:04 PM
    What is the TDP on this thing(refering to the Haswell Celeron for those that don't read the title :sweat:  ) going to be? <3 W ? :D 
  • -2 Hide
    Derza10 , January 29, 2013 7:13 PM
    sherlockwingWhat is the TDP on this thing going to be? <3 W ?


    "The smaller die size allows the new Celeron 1020M to run at 2.1GHz whilst maintaining the same 35W TDP."
    Read much?
  • 6 Hide
    InvalidError , January 29, 2013 7:16 PM
    35W for an Ivy Bridge Celeron seems a bit much next to the ultra-low power variants clocking in under 15W.

    Well, not planning to get a new laptop until Haswell since I already have an Ivy in my PC.
  • 7 Hide
    sherlockwing , January 29, 2013 7:24 PM
    Quote:
    "The smaller die size allows the new Celeron 1020M to run at 2.1GHz whilst maintaining the same 35W TDP."
    Read much?



    I never said anything about the Ivy Bridge Celeron, was talking about the Haswell Celeron :lol:  with no TDP listed yet(hence I used "going to be"). Maybe you should read the title and get off Mt Pious and your High Horse? :non: 
  • 1 Hide
    InvalidError , January 29, 2013 8:11 PM
    sherlockwingI never said anything about the Ivy Bridge Celeron, was talking about the Haswell Celeron with no TDP listed yet(hence I used "going to be").

    Haswell will likely have roughly the same TDP. The biggest improvement it brings to mobile is 10X lower IDLE power.
  • 1 Hide
    InvalidError , January 30, 2013 1:01 AM
    hydac7When will this Celeron thing end

    Probably never because low-end CPUs are becoming powerful enough to handle most everyday computing tasks so people who need little more than browsing the net, watch stuff on Youtube/Netflix, etc. have little use for more than that.

    When my mother went shopping for a light-use laptop, I made her buy one based on an AMD E-350 since even that is still overkill for everything I expect her to ever do with it. She's quite happy she didn't spend the extra $200 for the 'better' laptop she now knows she didn't need.

    Different people and uses have different requirements. In some cases, those can be very low.
  • 3 Hide
    cookoy , January 30, 2013 12:24 PM
    The title of this article is about mobile Haswell Celeron which was only mentioned on the 2nd part of the last sentence. The bulk of the article was about the 1020M IvyB Celeron. WYSIWYG not.
  • -1 Hide
    Anonymous , January 30, 2013 12:55 PM
    Intel needs to get the stupid naming and weird-tier CPUs outta here. Celeron, Pentium, i3, i5, i7 come on.

    Intel what are you doing? Intel stahp
  • 1 Hide
    hannibal , January 30, 2013 4:33 PM
    InvalidErrorDifferent people and uses have different requirements. In some cases, those can be very low.


    So true!