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Old 02-03-2011, 05:30 AM
Michael Knutson
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Default Intel's Sandy Bridge Architecture: Great Performance and Battery Life In Notebooks

<div class='os_post_top_link'><a href='http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/core-i7-2820qm-sandy-bridge-mobile,2838.html' target='_blank'>http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews...obile,2838.html</a><br /><br /></div><p><em>"Today's desktop replacements deliver a ridiculous amount of performance compared to the mobile flagships we've seen in the past. But these powerhouses come with a trade-off, other than their hefty price tags. You see, there is an unbreakable relationship between compute horsepower and power consumption."</em></p><p><em><img src="http://images.thoughtsmedia.com/resizer/thumbs/size/600/lpt/auto/1296707387.usr17748.jpg" style="border: 0;" /></em></p><p>A very detailed report on processor architecture, this story provides scads of information on Intel's latest moves to stay ahead of AMD in their never-ending competition. Some highlights: Intel's naming scheme of Core i7, Core i5 and Core i3 corresponds to good, better, and best; Mobile and Desktop processors now can be nearly equivalent in performance; Top Intel processors are expensive; In benchmarks, Sandy Bridge beats Arrandale, Clarksfield and Clarkdale across a gamut of tests; Sandy Bridge-based chips use less power than older platforms. &nbsp;Last but not least, tom's hardware recommends that if you're looking for a full-sized notebook, wait for one based on Sandy Bridge: you'll get better performance and a substantial increase in battery life.</p>
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