Here is everything you need to know about Intel’s new lineup of desktop CPUs, the Core 13 Gen processors.
Intel launched its 13th generation of desktop processors in India moment, a series that consists of 22 processors across parts, including the new i9- 13900K. The launch comes weeks after AMD blazoned its new Ryzen 7000 series desktop processors which the Intel 13- Gen chips will go up against. Then’s all you need to know about the new Intel 13th- Gen ‘ Raptor- Lake ’ processors and what advancements they bring over last time’s 12th- Gen chips.
The lineup is led by the new Intel Core i9 13900K processor, which the company claims is the world’s fastest processor. The unit comprises 24 cores( eight performance cores plus 16 effectiveness cores) and has 32 vestments, with a peak timepiece speed of5.8 GHz. These cores are supported with 36 MB of L3 cache and 32 MB of L2 cache. It also comes with Intel UHD Graphics 770 erected– in, for systems which do n’t have separate GPUs installed.
Intel adds that the 13th Gen Intel Core desktop family comprises over 125 mate system designs, allowing for a wider range of platform comity. These include full palace desktops with liquid cooling as well as further conventional, lower systems with reduced sizes, all of which should offer good performance.
Six of the 22 new processors are also uncorked, allowing advanced druggies to overclock them to squeeze out further performance when needed. These include the forenamed i9- 13900K as well as further affordable options like the i5- 13600KF. Check out quick specs of the lineup in the image below
The lineup also includes the F- series processors which come without an intertwined GPU and must be paired with a separate bone before it can be used.
The new CPUs also offer full PCIe5.0 support and are compatible with being Intel 600 or new Intel 700 series chipset motherboards. The chips also can be combined with both DDR4 and DDR5 recollections, making them mongrel in terms of forward and backward comity. This is a big advantage compared to AMD’s new Ryzen 7000 series chipsets, which only support DDR5 memory and need a new AM5 niche motherboard upgrade to be used.
Intel is yet to advertise the pricing for any of the chips launched moment, but we should have sanctioned original pricing blazoned soon.