|CPU Type||Intel Core i5|
|Core Name||Haswell Refresh|
|Core Size||22 nm|
|No. of Threads||4|
|Core Ratio||33 x|
|Clock Speed||3.3 GHz|
|Turbo Speed||3.7 GHz|
|DMI Speed||5 GT/s|
|Unlocked Core Multiplier||No|
|Unlocked Full Range Base Clock (B-Clock)||No|
|Max. Memory Size||32 GB|
|Max. Memory Speed||DDR3 - 1600|
|Max. Memory Channels||2 (Dual Channel)|
|ECC Memory Support||Not Supported|
|Max. PCIe Lanes Supported||16|
|Processor Graphics||Intel HD Graphics 4600|
|Base GPU Speed||350 MHz|
|Max. GPU Speed||1150 MHz|
|Max. GPU Resolution||4096x2304 (4K)|
|L1 Cache (Total)||4 x 32 KB instruction caches, 4 x 32 KB data cache|
|L2 Cache (Total)||256KB x 2|
|L3 Cache (Total)||*See Intel Smart Cache*|
|Intel® Smart Cache||6MB|
|Heatsink||Active (With Heat Sink Fan)|
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Intel launched a bevy of Haswell Core processors last June. Presented in a LGA1150 form factor and therefore physically different to the LGA1155 Ivy Bridge processors of the year before, new chipsets were also launched to support these new chips.
Intel launched premium Haswell chips first, promising mainstream parts in the near future.That near future is now, September 1, as the chip giant is rolling out a comprehensive number of new chips in one fell swoop.
With PC and mobile converging quicker than ever before, Intel needs to reassert its presence in portable devices with an architecture that can scale across multiple platforms. That quest begins with the introduction of the fourth-generation Core processor family, codenamed Haswell.