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  1. 14 nm process - Wikipedia › wiki › 14_nanometer

    The 14 nm process refers to the MOSFET technology node that is the successor to the 22 nm (or 20 nm) node. The 14 nm was so named by the International Technology Roadmap for Semiconductors (ITRS).

  2. Kaby Lake - Wikipedia › wiki › Kaby_Lake

    Skylake was anticipated to be succeeded by the 10 nanometer Cannon Lake, but it was announced in July 2015 that Cannon Lake had been delayed until the second half of 2017. [needs update] In the meantime, Intel released a fourth 14 nm generation on October 5, 2017, named Coffee Lake.

    • 0806e9h, 0806eah, 0906e9h
    • August 30, 2016; 4 years ago
    • October 9, 2020 (desktop processors)
    • 80.7K
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  4. Coffee Lake - Wikipedia › wiki › Coffee_Lake

    Coffee Lake is Intel 's codename for its eighth generation Core microprocessor family, announced on September 25, 2017. It is manufactured using Intel's second 14 nm process node refinement. Desktop Coffee Lake processors introduced i5 and i7 CPUs featuring six cores (along with hyper-threading in the case of the latter) and Core i3 CPUs with ...

    • 0906eah, 0906ebh
    • October 5, 2017; 3 years ago
    • June 4, 2021 (8th gen, except for Xeons), December 24, 2021 (9th gen)
    • 80.7K
  5. Talk:14 nm process - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:14_nm_process
    • Page Name - History
    • Singularity Link
    • 11 NM
    • Out of Date?
    • 16 NM Is 30 Nm?
    • 14nm
    • Comparison Table Nonsense - Revised
    • Three Versions of Intel 14nm Process
    • Samsung Has Multiple 14nm Processes

    This page was renamed from "16 nanometer" to "14 nanometer" in June 2012. - Rod57 (talk) 09:03, 10 June 2018 (UTC)

    I noticed that this article is linked to technological singularity, as a further shrinking trending. That sounds science fiction and not something serious, based on actual research and papers. Any opinions about this?Daniel de França02:28, 26 July 2007 (UTC) 1. That's the point, any predictions beyond 16 nm are really in the realm of speculation and science fictions.-- 22:08, 12 November 2007 (UTC) 1.1. I agree it's a matter of speculation, but isn't there a more appropriate article to link to, e.g. one summarizing potential ways to move onwards in CPU microarchitecture? Sure, if there is no such article, this one may do, but otherwise, I think it would be nice if the subject could be narrowed down from "technological singularity" as that is an abstract, rather than technical, article on the subject. When the subject being linked from is purely technical. — Northgrove17:03, 13 January 2008 (UTC) 1. 1.1. I don't think that it's reasonable to say that projecting the decre...

    the roadmap of ITRS states 11nm in 2022 11 nm should come by 2015 and not 2022.can anyone interpret the data and update it at wiki 1. 2014 Gate Length should be 11nm. For 11nm node you´ll need a Gate Length around 5.6nm. —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 09:32, 19 March 2008 (UTC) The 11 nm wiki article has been created, but obviously there are no substantial details to fill it with. Even 16 nm is really far out in the future. While it is possible CMOS and silicon can scale that far, the question may be would we prefer another platform altogether, like III-V or nanotubes or biology, etc. Guiding light (talk) 12:11, 25 March 2008 (UTC)

    "In addition, the chemical effects of ionizing radiation also limit reliable resolution to about 50 nm" This is unclear to me - 32nm exists and 22nm is due in 2012 - is this old information or is it referring to a specific technique? (talk) 01:24, 20 May 2010 (UTC) 1. There is also some "As of 2009ing" which clearly marks this article as out of date. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Cwlq (talk • contribs) 20:32, 23 February 2011 (UTC)

    The sentence "However, for Intel, the design rule at this node designation is actually about 30 nm." does not mean anything to me, and I'm sure I'm not the only one. What design rule? What does this mean? (talk) 04:58, 26 April 2011 (UTC) 1. I'm guessing it includes the spacing around the transistors. Imperi (talk) 05:25, 25 May 2011 (UTC)

    Intel is going to switch from 22nm directly to 14nm in 2013-2014, and after that to 10nm around 2015-2016. Also TSMC is going to use 14nm around 2014-2015. I guess every nanometer start to be important now when are are close to 10nm. -- (talk) 21:18, 15 January 2012 (UTC) 1. Sources would be nice. Oldest I've found is May 2011 Feb 2011 - see (sub) section below - Rod57 (talk) 09:50, 10 June 2018 (UTC) Announcement of 14nm technology by Globalfoundries: -- (talk) 04:31, 24 September 2012 (UTC)zebarnabe 1. Sadly GF website now only goes back to Jan 2013 and that URL and search don't seem to access the announcement. - Rod57 (talk) 09:14, 10 June 2018 (UTC)

    The comparison table from this section was removed for the same exact reasons I wrote here: Talk:10_nanometer#comparison_section_is_garbage. --CyberXRef☎06:11, 12 May 2017 (UTC) ( Seems it was mostly the associated text that was controversial. After some discussion/evolution an updated version has survived in both articles.) - Rod57 (talk) 08:53, 10 June 2018 (UTC)

    June 2018 mentions "intel ... 14nm+, used for Skylake-SP/X" and "Cascade Lake ... 14nm++" - Should/could these be additional columns in the Comparison of process nodes table ? - Rod57 (talk) 08:35, 10 June 2018 (UTC)

    has 14LPE, 14LPP, 14LPC, 14LPU, and 11LPP ! Which of these should have a column in the table ? - Rod57 (talk) 12:19, 10 June 2018 (UTC)

  6. Ryzen - Wikipedia › wiki › Ryzen

    The first Ryzen mobile APUs, codenamed Raven Ridge, were officially released in October 2017. 4.95 billion transistors on a 210 mm 2 die, based on a modified 14 nm Zeppelin die where four of the cores are replaced by an integrated fifth-generation GCN -based GPU. Precision Boost 2

    • Mainstream: Up to 16 cores, HEDT: Up to 64 cores
    • 3.0 GHz to 4.9 GHz
    • February 2017 (released March 2, 2017)
    • 14 nm to 7 nm
  7. List of Intel CPU microarchitectures - Wikipedia › wiki › List_of_Intel_CPU_micro
    • x86 Microarchitectures
    • Other Microarchitectures
    • See Also

    8086 1. first x86 processor; initially a temporary substitute for the iAPX 432 to compete with Motorola, Zilog, and National Semiconductor and to top the successful Z80. 8088 version, with an 8-bit bus, used in the original IBM Personal Computer. 186 1. included a DMA controller, interrupt controller, timers, and chip select logic. A small number of additional instructions. The 80188was a version with an 8-bit bus. 286 1. first x86 processor with protected modeincluding segmentation based vir...


    i386 1. first 32-bit x86processor. Introduced paging on top of segmentation which is the most commonly used memory protection technology in modern operating systems ever since. Many additional powerful and valuable new instructions. i486 1. Intel's second generation of 32-bit x86processors, introduced built-in floating point unit (FPU), 8 KB on-chip L1 cache, and pipelining. Faster per MHz than the 386. Small number of new instructions. P5 1. original Pentium microprocessors, first x86 proces...


    Core 1. reengineered P6-based microarchitecture used in Intel Core 2 and Xeon microprocessors, built on a 65 nm process, supporting x86-64 level SSE instruction and macro-op fusion and enhanced micro-op fusion with a wider front end and decoder, larger out-of-order core and renamed register, support loop stream detector and large shadow register file. 1.1. Penryn: 45 nm shrink of the Core microarchitecture with larger cache, higher FSB and clock speeds, SSE4.1instructions, support for XOP and...


    Merced 1. original Itanium microarchitecture. Used only in the first Itaniummicroprocessors. McKinley 1. enhanced microarchitecture used in the first two generations of the Itanium 2microprocessor. Montecito 1. enhanced McKinley microarchitecture used in the Itanium 2 9000- and 9100-series of processors. Added dual core, coarse multithreading, and other improvements. Tukwila 1. enhanced microarchitecture used in the Itanium 9300 series of processors. Added quad core, SMT, an integrated memory...


    XScale 1. a microarchitecture implementing the ARMarchitecture instruction set. Larrabee(cancelled 2010) 1. multi-core in-order x86-64 updated version of P5 microarchitecture, with wide SIMD vector units and texture sampling hardware for use in graphics. Cores derived from this microarchitecture are called MIC(Many Integrated Core).

  8. New Mexico - Wikipedia › wiki › New_mexico

    With a total area of 121,590 square miles (314,900 km 2 ), New Mexico is the fifth-largest state. New Mexico's eastern border lies along 103°W longitude with the state of Oklahoma, and (due to a 19th-century surveying error) 2.2 miles (3.5 kilometres) west of 103°W longitude with Texas.

  9. Skylake (microarchitecture) - Wikipedia › wiki › Skylake_(microarchitecture)

    Skylake is the codename used by Intel for a processor microarchitecture that was launched in August 2015 succeeding the Broadwell microarchitecture. Skylake is a microarchitecture redesign using the same 14 nm manufacturing process technology as its predecessor, serving as a "tock" in Intel's " tick–tock " manufacturing and design model.

  10. What is 14 nm or 10 nm in a processor? - Quora › What-is-14-nm-or-10-nm-in-a-processor

    The 14 nm and 10 nm in processor talk refers to the lithography of the processor. Basically what this means is the least distance between transistors of a CPU. The lower the lithography, the faster and more power efficient it is.

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