ISSC 341 Intel Vs Amd
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1.) Compare and Contrast Intel’s 64-bit processors and AMD’s 64-bit processor
Intel and AMD processors both have a 64-bit capacity. On the other hand, AMD has taken credit for this development since the Athlon 64 family has been prepared since its introduction right around two years prior. However, Intel didn’t see a need for 64-bit processing on the current desktop computers until the beginning of this current year (Caulfield, 2012).
Currently all AMD Athlon 64 and some Intel chips that use socket 775 are 64-bit ready.
- Pentium 4 630 to 670
- Pentium D 820, 830, 840
- Pentium Extreme Edition
- Celeron D series.
When AMD’s Athlon 64 is running on Windows 32-bit, it is running in legacy mode. Which means the x86 64 extensions are not used. If you are using a 64-bit Operating system, the AMD 64 will go into Long mode and Intel chips will authorize IA32e mode. This means the Intel and AMD 64 are the same because they are using the same AMD 64. (Kerner,2007)
2.) Research and report what are the latest INTEL and AMD offerings as far as microprocessors are concerned. Advantages?
The sixth era Intel Core i7 processors provide a different type of class by computing with a large number of new elements to enhance the upcoming era for desktops, Laptops, and 2 in 1 PCs. Expect lighting fast speeds and high performance through even the hardest of tasks and games. The Intel Hyper-Threading Technology allows every processor center to slowly chip away at two actions which allows smoother multitasking while Intel Iris design produces amazing 3D images and faster video and picture editing. This allows you to amuse yourself by pushing the limits with overclocking for your HD gaming needs. (Intel, n.d.).
The sixth Generation AMD A-Series processor will always rethink what you anticipate from a scratch pad. With technology intended for the best-in-class web gaming, Ultra HD-competent video and new creative registering potential outcomes, now you can work, watch, make and share – all with a longer battery life, perfect representation, quick video, better buffering, and quickened applications. A portion of the processors are:
- AMD RADEON GRAPHICS
- AMD ENDURO TECHNOLOGY
- AMD TURBO CORE (AMD, n.d.)
3.) Compare and contrast INTEL 975X and AMD AMD580X chipsets
Intel 975X is third-generation PCI Express Center logic, it supports all Intel processors, especially if you need to use a Celeron, Pentium 4, Core 2 Duo or Core 2 Quad, which includes comparing the Extreme Editions, this way boosts all present front side transport speeds somewhere around 133 and 266 MHz (FSB533 to FSB1066). In spite of the fact that Intel arrangements to accelerate the transport to 333 MHz (FSB1333) one year from now, silicon currently don’t support this (Intel , n.d.).
AMD 580X CrossFire Platform Chipset is a characterizing point of reference for the PC business, with unlimited 2×16 PCI Express platforms. The beginning design was for execution, which boosted CrossFire chipset pumps transferring data up to 8 GB/s to each GPU. In the end, it comes excellent performance with beautiful and extreme 3D representation.
This engineering builds transmission capacity and data flow and lessens the bottleneck that happens in another pseudo x16 solutions (All Motherboards, n.d.)
All Motherboards. (n.d.). AMD 580X CrossFire Chipset/SB600 chipset motherboards. Retrieved from All Motherboards: https://allmotherboards.info/index.php?chipset=12617
AMD. (n.d.). 6th Generation A-Series Processors for Notebooks. Retrieved from AMD: http://www.amd.com/en-us/products/processors/notebook-tablet
Caulfield, B. (2012, February 22). How AMD Beat Intel To 64-Bits, And Intel Struck Back. Retrieved from Forbes: http://www.forbes.com/sites/briancaulfield/2012/02/22/how-amd-beat-intel-to-64-bits-and-intel-bounced-back/#5736e46118e9
Intel . (n.d.). Intel® 975X Express Chipset . Retrieved from Intel : http://ark.intel.com/products/27728/Intel-82975X-Memory-Controller
Intel. (n.d.). 6th Generation Intel® Core™ i7 Processors. Retrieved from Intel: http://www.intel.com/content/www/xr/en/processors/core/core-i7-processor.html
Kerner, M. (2007, February). A History of Modern 64-bit Computing. Retrieved from CS: http://courses.cs.washington.edu/courses/csep590/06au/projects/history-64-bit.pdf