Samsung Offers Peek at Next-Gen Exynos Processor
Samsung recently revealed details of the Exynos 5 Dual, a new mobile processor for smartphones and tablets. The Exynos 5 Dual is a system-on-a-chip and is based on a 32nm process for power efficiency. It runs two Cortex A15 processors at 1.7GHz per core and supports WQXGA (2560 x 1600) displays, 1080p video capture at 60 frames per second, advanced 3D graphics, USB 3.0, and SATA3. The Exynos 5 Dual integrates the eDP controller and PHY transceiver in order to further boost power efficiency (down 30% from previous-gen chips), reduce the size of the SoC, and reduce the bill of materials. Samsung believes the Exynos 5 Dual will be ideal for multimedia smartphones and tablets. Samsung didn't specify when the chip would be ready for production.
Samsung's Exynos 9 Chip Uses 10nm Process, Boasts Gigabit Modem
Samsung today announced the Exynos 9 Series 8895 application processor for premium mobile devices. The chip relies on Samsung's 10nm FinFET process with 3D transistors.
Samsung Reveals Exynos 7870 for Mid-Range Phones
Samsung today announced the Exynos 7 Octa 7870, a new mobile processor that targets mid-level handsets. The 7870 is manufactured using Samsung's 14nm FinFET process and consumes 30% less power than the previous generation 7xxx chip.
Samsung Reveals New Exynos 9 Processor and Camera Sensor
Samsung updated its Exynos 9 Series processor and also debuted a fresh camera sensor for smartphones. The Exynos 9 Series 9810 is a flagship-class application processor built on Samsung's second-generation 10nm FinFET process.
Samsung Exynos 8 Processor Includes LTE Modem
Samsung today introduced the Exynos 8 Octa processor, a system-on-a-chip that is the first from Samsung to also feature a Category 12/13 LTE modem. The chip is made with Samsung's 14nm process.
Samsung's 2nd-Gen 10nm Process Delivers Performance Boost
Samsung this week said it has finished testing its second-generation 10nm FinFET process and is ready to produce the silicon in volume. The 10LPP (Low Power Plus) technology, used in conjunction with 3D transistors, improves speeds by about 10%, or power efficiency by about 15% when compared to the first-generation 10nm process.
So if I'm reading this right...
Holy battery eating technology Batman!