The first Intel Lunar Lake Processor Data leaked for upcoming laptops

We have a first leak that would start to provide us with some really fascinating information about what we could have, even though there is still a long way to go before we can see these processors on the market.

In this instance, a model of the next-generation Lunar Lake processor with really fascinating facts for a CPU geared towards laptops. Let’s examine its power and configuration.

Lunar Lake data leaked via the SiSoftware database?

These would have apparently been found in the SiSoftware database, and given that it only uses 17W, it is thought that it belongs to a laptop. The data that we will see below is the minimum that we could see because if there were changes, things would get better, though it is likely that these are not 100% true either, so all the information that we will see below should be taken with a grain of salt. Among them, we also see “ES (Evaluation Sample)”, which indicates that it would be a test, possibly in development, and that has nothing to do with the final processor.

A total of 20 cores with a base clock speed of 1.0 GHz and a boost clock speed of 3.91 GHz are among the obtained specifications.

The Lion Cove P-Core and Skymont E-Core architecture will still be included in Lunar Lake CPUs. With a total of 14 MB of L2 cache (10 MB of L2 cache for the P-Core and 4 MB of L2 cache for the E-Core) and a shared L3 cache of 16 MB, its cache memory will also expand.

Although all of this would be conjecture based on this first statistics, which would not necessarily have to be entirely accurate but which give us a general notion of the direction the problem will go.

Although these are very tentative results, the performance of an i7-1195G7 (Tiger Lake) would have been surpassed in the functional test conducted with an LPDDR5 RAM.

These new chips will take the place of Arrow Lake, and since they will be upgraded to the Xe2 or Battlemage architecture, we can anticipate not only improvements in their speed and performance but also some significant modifications in the graphics area.

The predictions tell us that we will be able to know a little more about them and see an official presentation with all the data in mid-2024, but they are not expected to be put on the market until at least the beginning of 2025. As we all know, there is still a long way to go before we can see them in operation. We still have a long way to go, but these initial results are really encouraging because they are 25% better than the prior generation.

We must wait for the time being, but I’m sure there will be plenty more information during these months, particularly as we get closer to the middle of next year. Any information that surfaces—news, leaks, or rumors—will be repeated here. Enjoy your current CPUs for the time being, as they will improve this year with the arrival of the fourteenth generation desktop processors on October 17.

Source > wccftech


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