Well, the article does point out that the max single-core boost frequency for the 1065G7 is just 3.9 GHz, which happens to be 18% lower than the 8565U's 4.6 GHz boost frequency. In a device like a laptop that's often limited by thermals, it's possible that the 1065G7 might be able to maintain those boost clocks longer though, due to lower heat output, resulting in better performance overall, despite the lower-clocks negating its IPC gains.What I DO NOT want to see is any truth to the rumors of an 18% IPC boost and a 20% decrease in clock speed...
Well, according to recent roadmap leaks, Intel's desktop CPUs will remain on 14 nm for a couple more years. So, anything they do on the desktop won't be exactly this chip.Now, bring it out on the desktop, and have it outperforming the 9900K.....! (I'm not concerned about clock speed if the delivered performance is there)
Actually there is going to be a 6-core Intel U-series mobile SoC but on 14nm Intel Comet Lake-U. Sources Geekbench4 leak and Notebookcheck Probably will not be seeing 6 to 8 core Intel Ice Lake U-series until Intel fully "mastered" their 10nm+ process (including the yields).We have a massive improvement in transistor density, and Intel releases a ridiculous $430 4 core part. Where is the 6 core 25W CPU for a good price? Enough said. These new CPUs are terrible. It's like praising the 7700k a year later when we should have an 8700k in our laptops.