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Intel's 12th Generation Intel Core Mobile Processors are now available

Intel claims to have announced the fastest mobile processor in the world, bringing its performance hybrid architecture to mobile platforms for the first time with new 12th Gen Intel Core mobile processors that are up to 40% faster than the previous generation mobile CPU.

Intel announced 28 new 12th Generation Intel Core mobile CPUs, which are intended to give a feature-rich array of capabilities to enable individuals to compute whenever and wherever they need to – without sacrificing performance. The 12th Gen Intel Core processor family provides the company's most scalable range to date, powering designs spanning consumer, enterprise, the Internet of Things (IoT), and other applications, with the debut of the full 12th Gen Intel Core desktop processor lineup.

The all-new 12th Gen Intel Core H-series mobile processors, led by the Intel Core i9-12900HK, were also unveiled.

The new U- and P-series mobile processors are part of Intel's expansive 12th Gen Intel Core mobile family, according to the company. The new P-series CPUs, which have up to 14 cores and 20 threads with Intel Iris Xe integrated graphics, run at 28W base power and are intended for performance thin-and-light laptops, while the U-series processors run at 9 to 15W and are intended for form factor optimised thin-and-light laptops. OEMs will provide a variety of thin-and-light laptops and cutting-edge form factors in 2022, including foldables, 2 and 1s, detachables, and others, using these mobile processors.

Intel also announced the new Intel H670, H610, and B660 chipsets, which would support a wide range of consumer processors. Many of the fantastic Z-series platform characteristics are included in the new chipset alternatives, including PCIe 4.0 lanes, integrated Intel Wi-Fi 6E (Gig+), and Intel Volume Management Device (VMD) – as well as support for memory overclocking.

Intel introduced the Engineered for Intel Evo and Intel Evo vPro programme to provide end-to-end experiences for Thunderbolt and Bluetooth devices, which is backed by Intel co-engineering and testing.

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