It's not often that a reputable retailer is duped into passing on dodgy goods to customers, but it seems that Newegg managed to end up with counterfeit Intel Core i7 920 CPUs in its supply chain.
on 03/08/2010 – Made popular on 03/08/2010
HardwareCanucks: "In an almost surreal tale of events, USA electronics retailer Newegg has discovered a reported 300 counterfeit Intel Core i7 920 CPU's in its inventory, some of which were inadvertently shipped out to buyers!"
I am new to this, but I am trying to compare the following Intel Core i5's on Newegg
Intel Core i5 4570S ($204) http://www.newegg.com/Product/Produc...82E16819116897
Intel Core i5 4590S ($189) http://www.newegg.com/Product/Produc...82E16819116992
Intel Core i5 4690S ($209) http://www.newegg.com/Product/Produc...82E16819116990
1. I thought the processors with higher numbers h
Intel launched a bevy of new processors, including its highest-end desktop CPU and new, security-enhanced 32nm CPUs for the enterprise. The Xeon Processor 5600 series also includes the chipmaker's first six-core embedded processors, plus a dual-core processor for & micro servers& that has a TDP of only 30 Watts, the company says....
I have a dual-core Core i3 on my laptop, and System Monitor gives usage statistics for 4 different "CPUs". I'm assuming that the 4 CPUs the OS recognizes are actually the cores in the processor, and the 4 "CPUs" are due to the hyperthreading, which I understand creates a virtual core for every physical core.