For a short time the market appears a very interesting processor – Intel Dual Core Celeron E1400. The interesting thing in it, that is a real dual-core Conroe processor running on a strong rate of 2.00GHz. Intel still uses the old names and Pentium Celeron, which we believe have been inappropriate for the segmentation of their processors. Even if given the legacy of Pentium processors and Celeron, it is this legacy of the powerful but cumbersome Pentium 4 (Willamette, Northwood, Prescott) and their analogues with truncated Celeron cache and system bus. Heritage can only be of Pentium M (Banias and Dothan), processors that were developed in Israel and who saved Intel from breathing on their neck AMD. Perhaps few people know that the Pentium M is a direct successor to the Pentium III Tualatin, Pentium M with a few amendments to be transformed into Yonah (Core Duo, Core Solo) – ie the current dual-core processors. Banias, Dothan and Yonah are words of Jewish origin, which clearly shows the origin and the relationship between processors.
There should be a clear difference between a Pentium architecture NetBurst (Pentium 4, Pentium D and derived XEON processors and Celeron) and the Pentium, resulting from the Intel P6 (Pentium Pro, Pentium III Tualatin, later and modern Pentium M Core Duo, Solo, 2 Duo, Quad). NetBurst was branded by Intel as inefficient and expensive and therefore was removed from production. After these historical notes, let us focus on this overview of the Intel Dual Core Celeron E1400. The core processor is Conroe – 512, ie the cache of the processor is reduced to 512KV (typical for Celeron).
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