Home / Component / CPU / Intel reportedly refreshing the Tiger Lake-U and H35 series

Intel reportedly refreshing the Tiger Lake-U and H35 series

New reports point to a possible refresh of Intel’s Tiger Lake-U and H35 series. Unannounced Tiger Lake-U processors have appeared on laptop product pages, we have also seen specifications for unreleased Tiger Lake-H35 processors.

Notebookcheck’s database has been updated with two new Tiger Lake-H35 processors: the Intel Core i7-11390H and the Intel Core i7-11320H. The main difference between the two processors seems to be the base and boost clocks. The i7-11390H should come with a 3.4GHz base clock and a 5.0GHz boost clock, while the i7-11320H features a 3.2GHz base clock that boosts up to 4.5GHz. Apparently, both processors should release in Q3 2021.

The leaker @momomo_us also spotted a Core i7-1195G7 on Puget Systems’ website. As per the processor’s specifications, the 4C/8T processor will feature a 2.9GHz base clock. The team at VideoCardz found another listing of a laptop featuring the i7-1195G7, detailing a bit more about the processor. As it seems, it will boost up to 4.8GHz, the same as the Core i7-1185G7.

The other Tiger Lake-U SKU found was the Core i7-1155G7. The listing shows that it will also be a 4C/8T processor, but with slightly lower clocks than the i7-1195G7. The base clock is set at 2.8GHz and the boost clock at 4.7GHz, which is exactly the same as the Core i7-1165G7.

Discuss on our Facebook page, HERE.

KitGuru says: While the Tiger Lake H35 refreshed SKUs seem to offer a significant performance difference over the current lineup, the Tiger Lake-U SKUs appear similar to what is already available. Do you think it is worth refreshing the Tiger Lake CPU lineups?

Become a Patron!

Check Also

KitGuru Games: Resolution Doesn’t Matter (Anymore)

There once was a time when console generations were defined through the resolution by which the console could output at. One of the biggest selling points of the Xbox 360 and PS3 was the fact that these systems were capable of outputting games in HD. Yet, as consoles support higher and higher resolutions, we have seen developers focus less on offering games at such resolutions, instead using new rendering techniques to create what may be the start of the post-resolution gaming experience...