Management

Intel Unveils New Line of Dual-Core Processors

31 Jul, 2006 By: Sara Ferris

Core 2 Duo chips promise better performance, more efficient energy use


Hardware
 

Intel last week launched the second generation of its dual-core processors, called Core 2 Duo. Ten new chips -- five for desktop systems and five for mobile devices -- promise improved performance and more efficient energy use. The processors are based on Intel's Core microarchitecture, which is also used in the latest Xeon server processors. It replaces the NetBurst architecture found in the Pentium 4 chip.p>

Every new processors claims to be faster, but there's a twist this time -- the Core 2 duo actually reduces its clock speed while improving in overall performance. A higher performance out-of-order engine allows the chip to get more done per clock cycle, Intel reports. The current top-of-the-line Pentium 4 processor has a clock speed of 3.8GHz. Intel's new Core 2 Duos debut with clock speeds of 1.8-, 2.1-, 2.4- and 2.7GHz.  
Read more >>

   

New Buyers, Sellers Drive GIS/Geospatial Growth
Daratech releases latest in-depth look at what's driving market.  Read more >>

PLM Investment Spending Rises in First Half of 2006
Daratech reports that 'staggering numbers' of innovative technologies are driving increasing acquisitions, changing playing field.  Read more >>

Healthy-Eating Video Game Enters Prototype Testing
Archimage partnering with nutritional experts to produce Nanoswarm for teenagers.  Read more >>

 

CAM: GibbsCAM 2006
Computer-aided machining software offers numerous new features and enhancements.  Read more >>

MCAD: GrafiCalc AT 2007
GEOMATE releases next-generation predictive engineering software.  Read more >>

MCAD: SPEOS CAA V5 Based
OPTIS adds optimization toolbox to improve lit appearance simulations in CATIA V5 designs.  Read more >>


About the Author: Sara Ferris


AutoCAD Tips!

Lynn Allen

Autodesk Technical Evangelist Lynn Allen guides you through a different AutoCAD feature in every edition of her popular "Circles and Lines" tutorial series. For even more AutoCAD how-to, check out Lynn's quick tips in the Cadalyst Video Gallery. Subscribe to Cadalyst's free Tips & Tools Weekly e-newsletter and we'll notify you every time a new video tip is published. All exclusively from Cadalyst!
Follow Lynn on Twitter Follow Lynn on Twitter



Poll
Which file format do you use most often for CAD drawing/model exchange?
Native format
PDF
3D PDF
DWF
STEP or IGES
JT
IFC
Other
Submit Vote