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Intel Broadwell Core i7-5775C and Core i5-5675C Processors With Iris Pro Graphics 6200 Detailed

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Intel is planning to launch the Core i7-5775C and Core i5-5675C processors based on the 14nm Broadwell architecture in second quarter of 2015. Detailed by VR-Zone, both processors (part ofIntel’s 5th generation desktop family) will feature the power and efficiency improvements added by Intel’s first 14nm process node and deliver relatively lower TDPs with completely unlocked designs to allow overclocking.

Intel’s Broadwell Desktop Platform Gets Core i7-5775C and Core i5-5675C Processors In Q2 2015

The two processors which are known as Core i7-5775C and Core i5-5675C are unlocked processors even though they use the “C” series branding unlike the “K” series models which Intel had labeled on their previous unlocke processors. There’s no reason explained for this name change but it doesn’t change anything and the new CPUs are exactly what we had expected to be earlier. The Core i7 and Core i5 parts are going to feature a 65W TDP (Thermal Design Power) and the latest Iris Pro Graphcis 6200 iGPU which has eDRAM cache embedded to feed the execution units with faster memory for smoother execution process as opposed to the system ram which is limited in terms of bandwidth.

Intel Core i7-5775C Processor:

Starting off with the specifications, first is the flagship Core i7-5775C. The processor comes with a core clock of 3.3 GHz and 3.7 GHz turbo frequency. The chip is a quad core model with hyper threading enabled and features 6 MB of L3 cache, DDR3 memory rated at 1600 MHz native support along with the mentioned TDP of 65W.

Intel Core i7-5675C Processor:

The second part is the Core i5-5675C which is a quad core model with no hyper threading support and comes with a clock speed of 3.1 GHz base and 3.6 GHz turbo frequency. The model features 4 MB of L3 cache, DDR3 1600 MHz memory support and a TDP of 65W. Both chips house the Iris Pro 6200 iGPU which is a Broadwell GT3e model featuring 48 Execution Units, 64 MB of eDRAM (L4) cache and 128-bit memory interface. Clock speeds for the iGPU on both processors was not determined in the listed specs but can be expected around the 1 GHz mark.

Both processors will be supported by the LGA 1150 socketed motherboards which are readily available in the market. Motherboard makers have already started shipping out BIOS to allow supportfor the 5th generation of Intel Broadwell processors. The reason Intel may not be moving to more performance minded (95W) parts on LGA 1150 platform could be due to the upcoming Skylake processors which will be running on the Z170 chipset based motherboards whose production is underway and will be available by IDF 2015. While the processors are meant to offer an upgrade to the current desktop parts, they are not going to be a high-performance capable chip like the Devil’s Canyon which was built to handle higher overclocks and featured faster clock speeds. The replacement to Devil’s Canyon comes with Skylake-S in Q3 of 2015.

It was previously established by Intel during a demonstration of the processors during GDC 2015 that the sole intention of the new processors is to offer better performance to Mini-PCs and All-In-Ones with the latest BGA and LGA parts. While desktop socketed platforms do good an upgrade path to Broadwell generation, the main performance parts as expected with higher overclocking capabilities will arrive with Skylake generation.

Intel recently introduced our 5th Generation Intel® Core™ processors resulting in a wave of products built on Intel’s industry-leading 14nm process technology. In a new disclosure at GDC, Intel showed the first 5th Generation Core LGA-socketed CPU with Intel® Iris™ Pro graphics. This 65 watt unlocked desktop processor, available mid-2015, will bring new levels of performance and power efficiency to Mini PCs and desktop All-In-Ones. Since 2006 the 3D performance of Intel Graphics has increased nearly 100 fold (Intel 3DMark06 measurements) and powerful form factors from Acer, Medion and Intel’s own NUCs are becoming available with 5thGeneration Intel Core processors with Intel Iris Graphics.

This all benefits game developers who will have new ways to create immersive games building on new technologies with multi-user multi-touch, virtual and augmented reality, and RealSense. Intel is also helping define and support new programming models like DirectX 12 (DX12) and Vulkan (the evolution of the OpenGL API), as well as delivering improved, world-class developer tools. via Intel

Along with the LGA 1150 parts, VR-Zone also listed down several Broadwell R-Series parts which will be supported by BGA platforms and comprise of Core i7-5775R, Core i5-5675R and Core i5-5575R processors whose specifications can be seen listed in the table below:

Intel Broadwell Core i7-5775C and Core i5-5675C Specifications:

  Intel Core i7-5775C Intel Core i5-5675C Intel Core i7-4790K Intel Core i5-4690K
Codename Broadwell Broadwell Devil’s Canyon Devil’s Canyon
Process 14nm 14nm 22nm 22nm
CPU Cores 4/8 4/4 4/8 4/4
Graphics Iris Pro 6200 Iris Pro 6200 HD 4600 HD 4600
EUs 48 48 20 20
Base Clock 3.1 GHz 3.1 GHz 4.0 GHz 3.5 GHz
Turbo Boost 3.7 GHz 3.6 GHz 4.4 GHz 3.9 GHz
L3 Cache 6 MB 4 MB 8 MB 6 MB
TDP 65W 65W 88W 88W
Launch Price ~$350 US ~$250 US $350 US $250 US

Intel Broadwell BGA Processors Specifications:

ModelCores /
Threads
CPU clockTurbo BoostL3 cache         GraphicsTDP
Core i7-5775R 4/8 3.3 GHz 3.8 GHz 6 MB Iris Pro 6200 65W
Core i5-5675R 4/4 3.1 GHz 3.6 GHz 4 MB Iris Pro 6200 65W
Core i5-5575R 4/4 2.8 GHz 3.3 GHz 4 MB Iris Pro 6200 65W
Core i7-4770R 4/8 3.2 GHz 3.9 GHz 6 MB HD 5200 GT3 (1300MHz) 65W
Core i5-4670R 4/4 3.0 GHz 3.7 GHz 4 MB HD 5200 GT3 (1300 MHz) 65W
Core i5-4570R 4/4 2.7 GHz 3.2 GHz 4 MB HD 5200 GT3 (1150 MHz) 65W

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Price?



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I'll see how well they overclock when they release. Depending on the relative performance to Devil's Canyon I'll either be buying the i5 5675C or the i5 4690k. If I can get an i5 5675C > 4.0Ghz at the same (or better) IPC I'll go with it over the 4690k because of the lower TDP. Although if they run too hot at those clock-rates I'll just wait for a Devil's Canyon blowout sale when Skylake releases.



Awesome! Can't wait to see some benchmarks!



             

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Prepare for disappointment. This series is aimed at improved igp and lower heat and power. It is only exciting for the improvements to laptops or sff systems with no dgpu. Don't get me wrong, for 95% of pc customers this IS a big step up, but for desktop gamers with decent gpus it's worthless. I follow this stuff on anandtech, and these are not the droids you are looking for.



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Arkaign said:
Prepare for disappointment. This series is aimed at improved igp and lower heat and power. It is only exciting for the improvements to laptops or sff systems with no dgpu. Don't get me wrong, for 95% of pc customers this IS a big step up, but for desktop gamers with decent gpus it's worthless. I follow this stuff on anandtech, and these are not the droids you are looking for.


Desktop gamers wouldnt even be looking at an i5 if they have a decent GPU. 



Well, most games don't take advantage of HT yet, I've seen that my 4790k 970sli box rarely blows away my htpc with a single 690 and 4670k. They're not running titans by any stretch, but i7 is still almost overkill for gaming in 2015. With more emphasis hopefully coming on mdore than 4 threads thanks to ps4x1, maybe that will change.



Can't wait to see some benchmark. I'll skip this again, and wait for Skylake.



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maverick40 said:

Desktop gamers wouldnt even be looking at an i5 if they have a decent GPU. 


Not true, an i5-4670k will keep up with any "decent GPU" easily. Even a GTX 980 will not be bottlenecked by an i5-4670k. Hell it wouldn't even bottleneck two GTX 980's in SLI.



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Arkaign said:
Well, most games don't take advantage of HT yet, I've seen that my 4790k 970sli box rarely blows away my htpc with a single 690 and 4670k. They're not running titans by any stretch, but i7 is still almost overkill for gaming in 2015. With more emphasis hopefully coming on mdore than 4 threads thanks to ps4x1, maybe that will change.

Indeed, there aren't many gaming related uses for an i7 right now. The closest to one i can think of is those who want to use their PC to record, edit and render game footage (or for livestreaming at higher qualities). Even then an i5 will do a good enough job for most.