Intel unveils 11th-generation Tiger Lake processors is reader-supported and the following article contain affiliate links, When you buy through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission.

Less than a month since launching its first dedicated graphics card, Intel has taken the stage again. Aside from changing the logo and branding, this time Intel is unveiling its 11th generation processors, Tiger Lake, and is launching an attack against AMD and NVIDIA like it has never attacked them before. Will that be enough for her to keep the lead?

Claims that its 10 nm processors are better than the competitors’ 7 nm processors

Intel has introduced 9 different variations of the 11th generation processors in the i3, i5 and i7 versions, and as usual, these are laptop processors, and yes, this time too they are 10 nm processors.

Intel continued the trend that began last year, once again abandoning numbers and data, and moved on to talk in real-world usage terms or as they put it at the event, “We test more than Benchmarks, what really matters is the performance of the apps people use every day.” For example, Intel claims that new processors are 4 times faster for creators, 20% faster for apps like Word and PowerPoint, and that the built-in graphics processor displays better graphics than laptops sold last year with a dedicated graphics card.

Intel explains that they have managed to achieve this achievement by redesigning the architecture and redesigning the chip layers. The new transistors make it possible to transmit more information while lowering the electrical voltage. With this, Intel managed to reach a clock speed of up to 4.8Ghz, and it claims that it also shows 20% improvements in processing power, 2 times improvements in graphics, 5 times improvements in artificial intelligence operations and more.

The new processors are based on SuperFin technology, which is basically a replacement for the rather vague 10nm ++ concept it has used so far. According to Intel, SuperFin is leading the most significant intergenerational improvement. According to her, the improved power consumption, density and performance of the new processors in the 10 nm architecture are parallel to the same density and performance definitions of the 7 nm architecture.

One of the hottest names at Intel is Xe, its new integrated graphics processor. According to Intel, the same 11th generation processor will be twice as fast, while working with its GPU, compared to its work alongside competitors. On stage, Intel has introduced a number of scenarios in which new laptops with its 11th generation processors stand the test against laptops with AMD 4800U processors and laptops with Intel’s 10th generation processors, but with NVIDIA’s dedicated MX350 graphics card. In the image processing test and Upscaling operations Intel showed twice as fast results, and in the export test from the video editing software Premiere Intel showed almost twice as fast exports.