The Pentium and Celeron brands are then withdrawing in favor of a single Intel Processor. When notebooks come out in 2023, none of the old brands is on them. The only reason for this change is to make it easier for people to get cheap computers.
Intel has decided to use Intel Processor in what it calls “critical” devices and put more emphasis on its Core, Evo, and vPro brands for “flagship” products. Josh Newman, Intel’s vice president, and interim general manager of mobile client platforms says, “Intel is keen to promote innovation that benefits users. Our entry-level processor families are already key to raising the PC standard across all price points.” With the help of the new Intel Processor branding. Users are really able to narrow down their choices for a good processor.
After almost thirty years, the Pentium brand is going away. The first Pentium CPUs came out in 1993 in high-end desktop computers. They became can use in laptops. Since it came out in 2006, Intel’s top-of-the-line processors have mostly moved from the Pentium brand to the Core brand.
As part of Intel’s new, simpler branding, the Intel Processor brand will replace Pentium and Celeron. Intel logo Celeron became Intel’s line of cheap PCs. Celeron chips, which came out about five years after Pentium, always has given laptop makers and, by extension, consumers much less performance for a lot less money. Most Chromebooks and cheap laptops use Celeron processors. The first Celeron chip came out in 1998 and is based on a Pentium II processor.
Intel’s decision to name all of its processors under a single brand name, Intel CPU, means that processors from different lines are always used before the product. It’s not clear how Intel plans to tell customers the difference between mid-range and budget products. In any case, the cheap Celeron and Pentium CPUs it has gotten a bad name in recent years, what with the rise of Chromebooks and other low-cost devices where the chips can’t always keep up with the rest of the hardware.
Intel says that the change in the brand will not affect the company’s current products or plans and that it “will continue to deliver the same products and also services within segments.”
Just a few weeks before the company showed off its high-end 13th Generation desktop processors, Intel unveiled its new logo. This week, the specs for Intel’s 13th-generation processors became did leak. At stock speed, at least one of them will run at 6GHz.