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Intel Raptor Lake-P Review – Debut for the Core i7-1360P

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Expectations were pretty muffled for the new Raptor Lake CPUs in the smaller performance class after looking at the specs as there are no changes compared to Alder Lake except for slightly higher clocks. Our verdict is also pretty solid after reviewing it: Intel improved performance and efficiency (around 5-10%). This isn’t really a bad result considering the chip is still manufactured on the slightly improved Intel 7 process (10 nm). The new Raptor Lake CPUs outperform Alder Lake at higher clocks.

The big problem, however, is that even with the specified maximum consumption of 64W, the chip barely runs at a top clock of 4.5 GHz with all P cores. We can only see around 4 GHz on the P cores and 3 to 3.2 GHz on the 38, with no real advantage over previous Alder Lake chips. The same applies to the integrated GPU as the extra 100 MHz is not noticeable. Intel was already lacking in this regard last year (especially compared to Apple), and the difference will be even greater when AMD launches its new Zen4 chips. clearly beats AMD and Apple in terms of efficiency and GPU performance.

The new Raptor Lake Core i7-1360P is slightly faster and more efficient than its predecessor, but the integrated GPU’s overall efficiency and performance lag far behind AMD and Apple.

Intel’s high power limits are also a problem for laptops, and many Alder Lake devices have already had problems in the last year. Many 65W power adapters often can’t handle maximum consumption, so you’ll need to use batteries even in peak load scenarios. Fans are also very active, and that’s true of his new Lenovo Yoga 9i 14. The fan works even with light workloads, even if it’s just loading a single core. There are obvious differences between laptop models, but a fan of modern Intel laptops tends to be more active compared to his similarly equipped AMD machines.

Apple has already launched new processors (M2 Pro When M2 Max), the CPU section is a bit less efficient than the older M1 Pro chip, but the edge over Intel is still significant (a comprehensive analysis of the new Apple SoC will be published in the next few days). However, AMD’s new CPUs are still waiting. The first of his Ryzen 7000 chips have already arrived at the editorial office, but only Zen3+ models instead of Zen4. AMD’s new lineup is actually pretty confusing, while Intel has reduced the number of processors in his Raptor Lake.

Availability will likely again be a major factor when deciding between Intel and AMD. Intel clearly has an advantage here.of Raizen 7 6800U It was already an overall good mobile processor last year, but that doesn’t mean much if you can’t buy more laptops with that CPU. Whether that will change this year will become clear in the coming months.

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