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  1. Ivy Bridge is the codename for Intel's 22 nm microarchitecture used in the third generation of the Intel Core processors (Core i7, i5, i3).Ivy Bridge is a die shrink to 22 nm process based on FinFET ("3D") Tri-Gate transistors, from the former generation's 32 nm Sandy Bridge microarchitecture—also known as tick–tock model.

    • 0306A9h
    • April 29, 2012; 9 years ago
    • June 5, 2015; 6 years ago
    • 1.4 to 4.1 GHz
  2. Ivy Bridge es el nombre en clave para la microarquitectura de microprocesadores desarrollada por Intel como sucesora de la microarquitectura Sandy Bridge.Incluye una tecnología de fabricación de los microprocesadores de 22 nanómetros y transistores Tri-Gate. [1]

    • 2012
    • Intel
    • List of Ivy Bridge Processors
    • Move to Sandy Bridge
    • Out of Date??
    • Intel_Ivy_Bridge_(Microarchitecture) Redirects to Sandy Bridge
    • Intel Moved Ivy Bridge to April 23
    • Reliable?
    • Speculation on Ivy Bridge's Heat woes.
    • Tray Or Box Price
    • Requesting New Pic
    • Complete Listing Table

    Comment: I moved this section from the article for now, as it contained some false information. 1. The 2011 release dates are obviously wrong 2. Some of the processor names are wrong (according to the linked article, there is a "Core i5-3470T", not a "3470") 3. The TDP is wrong, according to the linked article 4. I don't really trust the other info, given the above errors 5. In the features the info says "Multiple 4K video playback", I'm not really sure of this, although the pre-marketing said these things, you cannnot find any reference in about that feature, so we don't really know if that is true. Thue | talk23:29, 29 November 2011 (UTC) 1. 2011 release date probably just an error by the author, it should be 2012. There is a Core i5-3470T(dual core 35W) and also a i5-3470(quad core 77W) so he is not wrong. TDP of 77W is correct, just that the list is not complete. While the info seems to be correct, there is a possible that specs will change before launch.(user:xxxxx...

    I suggest this page is removed into a section in the Sandy Bridge article, as Ivy Bridge is just a die shrink of Sandy Bridge, not a new architecture. This is how it is done on other Wikipedia articles about Intel architectures as well. (talk) 03:10, 12 February 2012 (UTC) 1. No. It was originally part of that article, and it worked horribly, with each section having two sub-sections (one for Sandy Bridge, one for Ivy Bridge). This is much cleaner. Besides, there are differences enough between the two (see the article) to justify a separate article. Thue | talk00:12, 15 February 2012 (UTC) 1. 1.1. I'm okay with either way. But i see nothing wrong with having two sub-sections. Also, because both are separated, quite a number of stuff are duplicated just to let ivy bridge have a new page. (talk) 02:40, 15 February 2012 (UTC) 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. You say there is lots of duplicated content - but I can't see any duplicated content? Thue | talk21:30, 15 February 2...

    Could User Jasper Deng specify which info is out of date? As of what i know, other than details that are already stated here, only info regarding motherboards are revealed/leaked. (talk) 01:02, 26 February 2012 (UTC) 1. Currently the full details are under embargo; Intel has revealed a few details but not the whole deal yet. Suffice it to say it's worth waiting one more month to do a proper cleanup of this page. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 18:34, 19 March 2012 (UTC)

    When you do a search for "Ivy Bidge", this article is listed followed by a redirect to Sandy Bridge (redirect from Intel Ivy Bridge (microarchitecture)). Think it should be better redirected to this article. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 19:16, 29 March 2012 (UTC)

    This should be included in the article; cheers. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 20:48, 13 April 2012 (UTC) 1. I see no indication that ivy bridge shipped on april 23rd. I can't find anyone selling it anywhere. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 03:53, 24 April 2012 (UTC) 1.1. Agreed. There is no indication that Ivy Bridge has been released anywhere. Considering the mocking nature of the source article, I'd consider this information ambiguous at best. SoranoGuardias (talk) 17:45, 24 April 2012 (UTC) 1.1.1. Confirmed. Intel's website clearly states the processors are going to be launched 4/29. Adjusting article. SoranoGuardias (talk) 18:01, 24 April 2012 (UTC) 4/23, at 12:00 PM EST, was the paper release and NDA lift for Intel's Ivy Bridge desktop processors. Retailers are not permitted to sell the processors until the 29th (30th for some stores due to 29th being a Sunday and time zones). Legends0 (talk) 23:49, 25 April 2012 (...

    No sources other than this appear to discuss Ivy Bridge-EX to that extent, and much appears to be speculation. Is this worth adding to the article?--Jasper Deng (talk)20:01, 29 April 2012 (UTC)

    This section suggests that Ivy Bridge's heat problems are due, at least in part, to the use of thermal paste instead of fluxless solder. The "three" references are, in fact, one reference, because the other two just reference the same article at However, after a little searching, I found this article which claims the change to thermal paste was not at fault. I'd like to see some more information on this, but it seems they did their homework, unlike overclockers, which is mere speculation. Sure, mathematical formulas might be great idea to demonstrate the problem, but not if they don't accurately reflect the real world. Thoughts? --Manguene (talk) 06:06, 7 May 2012 (UTC) 1. The problem with the article you mention is that the testing was done by removing the IHS and applying TIM directly to the die, then mounting the CPU cooler to the bare die. A more accurate way of measuring the impact of the Intel thermal paste would be to remove it, apply an aftermarket TIM that...

    Intel recently changed their pricing to display to two parts: tray and box. This affects only desktop processors because mobile processors are all tray. Currently all prices follow tray but i would like to recommend box instead. After all a lot of people coming here to look at the price are those buying boxed processor(s). (talk) 10:01, 14 June 2012 (UTC) 1. I agree that box prices would be useful to most people. But not all desktop processors have a box price, and you also want make desktop processor prices comparable to server and mobile prices. So to avoid a mess of mixed prices, I suggest sticking with the tray price. Thue | talk11:45, 14 June 2012 (UTC) On a related topic, it is very rare to find tray chips for sale. I would find a column differentiating tray (OEM) chips from retail boxed chips (which are readily available) useful. The current table is useful for comparisons between all possible chips, but confusing for amateur builders looking to compare only t...

    I'm requesting a new logo pic, although the Core i7 pic is correct for this generation of chip, it does not represent the entire lineup so if anyone can find a good one and post it up it would be greatly appreciated.Matthew Smith (talk) 03:09, 20 August 2012 (UTC)

    Just noticed it was moved over to the Sandy Bridge page. Not sure what the point is, given that Ivy has its own page in the first place.--Azul120 (talk) 17:01, 6 September 2012 (UTC) 1. Agree - revert. This article has been lobotomized for no good reason. Sandy Bridge and Ivy Bridge is different enough to warrant separate articles. We already discussed that above. Thue (talk) 18:03, 6 September 2012 (UTC) 1. 1.1. I don't mind the "brand name table" (Core iX, Pentium, etc.), and would even kind of welcome it for the pages from Nehalem to Sandy Bridge.--Azul120 (talk) 21:48, 6 September 2012 (UTC) Yeah, there seems to have been an enormous amount of successive micro-edits from Arndbergmann and Matthew Anthony Smith in the past couple days (although from what I've seen Matthew Anthony Smith's edits mostly seems to be reverting vandalism and small bits of cleanup). It seriously worries me that Arndbergmann has cut the article from 28,814 bytes to 15,553 bytes over the course of 3 minute...

    • x86 Microarchitectures
    • Other Microarchitectures
    • See Also


    8086 1. first x86 processor; initially a temporary substitute for the iAPX 432 to compete with Motorola, Zilog, and National Semiconductor and to top the successful Z80. 8088 version, with an 8-bit bus, used in the original IBM Personal Computer. 186 1. included a DMA controller, interrupt controller, timers, and chip select logic. A small number of additional instructions. The 80188was a version with an 8-bit bus. 286 1. first x86 processor with protected modeincluding segmentation based vir...


    i386 1. first 32-bit x86processor. Introduced paging on top of segmentation which is the most commonly used memory protection technology in modern operating systems ever since. Many additional powerful and valuable new instructions. i486 1. Intel's second generation of 32-bit x86processors, introduced built-in floating point unit (FPU), 8 KB on-chip L1 cache, and pipelining. Faster per MHz than the 386. Small number of new instructions. P5 1. original Pentium microprocessors, first x86 proces...


    Core 1. reengineered P6-based microarchitecture used in Intel Core 2 and Xeon microprocessors, built on a 65 nm process, supporting x86-64 level SSE instruction and macro-op fusion and enhanced micro-op fusion with a wider front end and decoder, larger out-of-order core and renamed register, support loop stream detector and large shadow register file. 1.1. Penryn: 45 nm shrink of the Core microarchitecture with larger cache, higher FSB and clock speeds, SSE4.1instructions, support for XOP and...


    Merced 1. original Itanium microarchitecture. Used only in the first Itaniummicroprocessors. McKinley 1. enhanced microarchitecture used in the first two generations of the Itanium 2microprocessor. Madison is the 130nm version. Montecito 1. enhanced McKinley microarchitecture used in the Itanium 2 9000- and 9100-series of processors. Added dual core, coarse multithreading, and other improvements. The Montvale update added demand-based switching (SpeedStep) and core-level lockstepexecution. Tu...


    XScale 1. a microarchitecture implementing the ARMarchitecture instruction set. Larrabee(cancelled 2010) 1. multi-core in-order x86-64 updated version of P5 microarchitecture, with wide SIMD vector units and texture sampling hardware for use in graphics. Cores derived from this microarchitecture are called MIC(Many Integrated Core).

  3. Media in category "Ivy Bridge (microarchitecture)" The following 6 files are in this category, out of 6 total. Intel core i5-3470 sr0t8 observe.png 980 × 980; 2.46 MB

  4. Haswell is the codename for a processor microarchitecture developed by Intel as the "fourth-generation core" successor to the Ivy Bridge (which is a die shrink/tick of the Sandy Bridge microarchitecture).

    • 0306C3h
    • June 4, 2013; 8 years ago
    • 256 KB per core
    • 64 KB per core
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