The B810, introduced in march of 2011, was Intel's first Celeron processor based on its Sandy Bridge architecture. It is a dual-core processor, but like other Celeron processors, its cache is cut down from 8, 6, 4, or 3 MB to just 2 MB L3 cache that is shared by both cores. At a TDP of 35 watts, it is not a chip to be used in environments that depend on low power consumption, but its current tray price of $86, combined with 1.6 GHz clock speed makes it an attractive product for mainstream applications. The bottom-of-the-line of the mobile Sandy Bridge series is the 1.6 GHz B710 with just one core and 1 MB cache for $70.
The socket G2 CPU also supports Intel's basic processor features, including 64-bit instructions, VT-x virtualization, and SIMD SSE4.
Intel said that final orders for the non-embedded B810 processor will be due on December 28, 2012 and final non-embedded B810 chips will ship on March 1, 2013.