Intel on Thursday announced that it would in the coming weeks release it’s first generation Discreet laptop GPU.
Although the chip manufacturing giant fell short of specifying the actual date of release, the company says it would be available in the market in the first quarter of 2021 (Q1).
According to a company statement, the DL GPU will be released simultaneously with the 12th-generation Intel H-series notebooks and it’s expected that some of these systems would be switched to Intel instead of the AMD, Nvidia and other Intel competitors.
With the company already promising the release of future iterations of its Arc processors, the chipmaker is expected to launch Alchemist, the first generation version of the Arc processor in the coming month’s while the second Battlemage edition is primed to be released by 2023 to 2024.
The way it’s structured, Alchemist will be drafted as a mainstream product in the market. Battlemage on it’s own will be deployed as an advanced graphics option, rivalling RTX from Nvidia and AMD’s Radeon.
Intel announced it would be releasing Celestial, another third generation product, with the announcement perceived as a move by the chip manufacturer to place itself in s competitive edge over two of the market’s leading companies.
The Santa-Clara-based company announced that the Celestial GPUs will be built to provide an ultra-enthusiast segment, meaning that the chip is designed to integrate the immediate exigencies of eh sport gamers while also running ‘certain competitive titles at high refresh rates’.
Intel also announced that Druid, a fourth-generation chip will arrive the chip market 3 years from now, 2025.
At its Investor Meeting 2022, the American multinational corporation and technology company announced that it would also be releasing a new service known as Project Endgame.
The service though with sketchy details of it’s operations appears to be one that would provide customer-base access to Intel Arc graphics with the help of a cloud subscription service for an ‘always-accessible, low latency computing experience’.