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The complete lineup of Intel’s upcoming 10th generation Comet LakeS consumer desktop CPUs has been leaked, provided by Wccftech. The

leak revealed a complete list of SKUs and general information about the new chip series. The entire series is built on the redesigned 14nm architecture, abandoning the 10nm computing node, which will be reserved for the Ice Lake mobile processor in 2020. Comet LakeS CPU is configured to replace the existing 9th generation series.

In terms of general details, the Come LakeS chip will have up to 10 cores, 30 PCHH channels, 40 PCIe 3.0 channels, Intel WifFi 6, USB 3.2 Gen 2x1 support, and hyper-threading (starting from i3). The

series will cover the entire chip series, including Celeron, Pentium, Core i3, Core i5, Core i7, Core i9 and Xeon models. Intel said that compared with the current 9th generation, CPU performance has increased by 18% when performing multi-threaded tasks, and Windows task performance has increased by 8%.

Comet LakeS flagship CPU is Core i910900, which has 10 cores, 20 threads, 3.0 GHz base clock speed, 5.1 GHz boost clock speed, 20 MB cache and 80 W. There is also an unlocked variant of K, but the TDP and closing speed are currently unknown. There is also a T variant with a TDP of 35 W, the base is appropriately reduced, and the clock speed is increased to 2.0 GHz and 4.5 GHz, respectively.

jumps to the Core i7 series, we have 10700, it has 8 cores, 16 threads, 3.0 GHz base, 4.8 GHz upgrade, 16 MB cache and 65 W TDP. Like the Core i910900, there are K (TDP and clock speed unknown) and 10700 T (2.0 GHz base, 4.4 GHz boost, 35 W TDP) versions. Going down the

, we have an Intel Core i510500 with 6 cores, 12 threads, 3.2 GHz base, 4.3 GHz boost, 12 MB cache and 65 W TDP. Intel has released an unlocked version again, but we don't know the exact specs yet. The i510500 uses a T-shaped variant with 2.3 GHz base frequency, 3.7 GHz boost frequency, 12 MB cache and 35 W TDP. The

Core i310100 handles the same as the standard model, with 4 cores, 8 threads, 3.2 GHz base, 3.8 GHz boost, 8 MB cache, and 65 W TDP. The T variant has a base clock speed of 2.3 GHz, a 3.6 GHz boost, and a TDP of 35 W.

In general, the K variant will use Intel's W480 chipset, while the standard model will use the Q470 and T variant will use the H410 chipset. Using the 14nm

compute node limits the potential performance improvement, so we don't think the upgrade will be a revolution.

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