After the i740 disaster, Intel developed and briefly sold a second graphics card named the i752 "Portola", though in very limited quantities. Around the same time, Intel began using its graphics technology inside of chipsets like the i810 ("Whitney") and i815 ("Solano"). The GPU was incorporated into the northbridge, becoming the first integrated graphics processors sold by Intel. Their performance was dependent on two factors: RAM speed, which was often linked to the FSB, and in turn dependent on the processor, and the CPU itself. At the time, Intel used 66, 100 or 133MHz FSB configurations alongside asynchronous SDRAM, giving the system a maximum bandwidth of 533, 800 or 1066 MB/s, respectively. Although this throughput was shared with the processor, the iGPU never had access to the whole pipe. Motherboard manufacturers could optionally place 4MB of dedicated video memory onto their platforms, connected directly to the graphics processor via AGP x4 and providing an additional 1066 MB/s.
The performance of these iGPUs was low. Further, the i810 chipset lacked an AGP interface due to the integrated graphics, thus limiting upgrades to slower PCI-based graphics cards. The i815 chipset allowed for an AGP port in addition to the iGPU, but installing a discrete card disabled the iGPU. As a result, these graphics solutions were aimed at low-end budget users.