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Tech & Science Intel plans to release its first discrete GPU in 2020

15:28  13 june  2018
15:28  13 june  2018 Source:   engadget.com

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There's no telling which market Intel is targeting first , but either way, both NVIDIA and AMD should take notice. As Shrout points out, even a 2020 release seems surprisingly fast for Intel . While that partnership was surprising at first , it ' s most clearly a stopgap plan until Intel can deliver its own GPUs .

Raja working on Intel Arctic Sound discrete GPU for gaming, will be an MCM product. The industry had been abuzz with speculation ever since Intel first announced its plans to enter the discrete GPU market.

a close up of a light© Provided by Engadget After Intel nabbed Raja Koduri last year from AMD, where he led Radeon development, it was only a matter of time until it entered the high-end GPU arena. That confirmation came in a short tweet today: Intel plans to release its first discrete GPU -- one that isn't integrated into a CPU like its current graphics -- in 2020.

In a meeting with analysts last week, Intel executive Navin Shenoy noted that it's exploring both server and client (gaming and professional graphics) offerings, according to Ryan Shrout. There's no telling which market Intel is targeting first, but either way, both NVIDIA and AMD should take notice.

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The giant chip manufacturer Intel is betting heavily on dedicated GPUs , hence, it has just unveiled its first discrete GPU prototype. This chip is not going to be released in the short term to the market, but it does show that Intel is taking this new path very seriously.

Look out AMD and Nvidia, Intel could get into the graphics card game by 2020 . Its “Arctic Sound” and “Jupiter Sound” discrete GPUs were originally intended to spend their lives toiling away in data But according to Ashraf Eassa of The Motley Fool, Intel ’s graphics chief Raja Koduri has other plans .

As Shrout points out, even a 2020 release seems surprisingly fast for Intel. When it announced Koduri's hiring last November, along with the formation of a new Core and Visual Computing Group, Intel was basically starting from scratch. While the company's integrated graphics technology has steadily improved over the years, it still can't hold a candle to the performance of a dedicated GPU. That's one reason why Intel teamed up with AMD to integrate a Radeon GPU into a Core processor, which would allow for decent gaming performance in thin and light machines. While that partnership was surprising at first, it's most clearly a stopgap plan until Intel can deliver its own GPUs.

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