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High-universal Nuvia-designed notebook chips challenge Intel


Qualcomm’s new CEO, Christiano Amon, outlined the company’s intention to develop its own processor based on the technology developed by Nuvia, a CPU startup company obtain Earlier this year. Qualcomm plans to launch notebook chips with Nuvia architecture next year, but even if Nuvia has promising technology, it will not return to the data center chip market. Instead, Qualcomm will try to license these cores to other companies.

Nuvia was originally co-founded by former Apple engineers to build an Arm-based system on chip (SoC) for servers. According to the company’s own simulation, in Geekbench 5, its Phoenix core can provide at least 50% higher peak performance than AMD Zen 2 and Intel’s Sunny Cove core, while Geekbench 5’s power is only 1/3 (4.50W vs. 14.80W), it looks very competitive. The performance of the Phoenix core may also be better than Apple’s A13 Lightning core, which essentially means that the company claims that the core is more widely used in smartphones, tablets and some PC-oriented SoCs The Arm general-purpose Cortex A series core is much better.


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