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Explaining Intel’s 10th Generation H Series Core Processors

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Explaining Intel's 10th Generation H Series Core Processors

As previously reported, Intel announced the 10th generation H series 6 Core processor on April 2.  In this article, I’ll be explaining the 10th Generation H Series processor of Intel. The content of the explanation itself is not particularly new, and it is merely improved.

However, some additional answers were given at the time of Q & A in a meeting. First of all, here is the “Partial Unlock” of Core i7-10850H, but it is said that although the performance can be changed, it can not be increased indefinitely, which means that there is a restriction.

However, unlike Desktop where it is easy to change the cooling method by yourself, it is usually challenging to improve the cooling process for notebooks, so considering that it is Partial also if you think so I feel like there is no problem at all.

Explaining Intel's 10th Generation H Series Core Processors

Besides the Cooling system is built-in GPU, 10th Generation H Series is still coming with Intel UHD Graphics. The reason is, as I wrote in the previous article, because “It is common to combine Discrete Graphics for H series notes,”

  • Use Hybrid Graphics
  • Use Intel Media Encoder

The usage model was assumed, so it was offered as an H series with a GPU instead of an HF series without a GPU.

Explaining Intel's 10th Generation H Series Core Processors

What is the performance of the 10th Gen H series? Let’s compare it with the 9th Generation. When comparing the 9th generation Core i7-9850H and the 10th generation Core i7-10875H, the Base Frequency dropped from 2.6 GHz to 2.3 GHz, but instead, Max Turbo was 4.6 GHz to 5.1 GHz This alone is a 10% improvement in operating frequency.

However, the effect of the increase in the number of cores from 6 to 8 seems to be higher, and even if we consider Base Frequency, 2.6 GHz × 6: 2.3 GHz × 8 = 1.18: 18% performance increase will be gained. In this regard, it is interesting to see how Intel will improve performance in the future.

Explaining Intel's 10th Generation H Series Core Processors

That’s it for the story; there are minor improvements, but it seems that it is not as big as you expected. Comet Lake is almost a Coffee Lake or an 8-core Coffee Lake in the first place we can call it Coffee Lake +, and Comet Lake is just like Coffee Lake ++.

Simon is an online marketer and a technocrat by heart. He loves to share his views on the latest events in the tech world and his personal experiences associated with gadgets here at Point Insider. You can connect with him at [email protected]

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