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Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs Leaked, Up To 4.2 GHz Clock Speed, 4 MB Cache And More

Intel has a diverse portfolio of CPUs that range from mobile to enthusiast-level and seems like Intel is not stopping expanding its CPU portfolio as Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs have popped up online along with their specs.

The leaked Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs come from Lab501 along with their complete specifications. The leaked Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs include Intel Core m3 8100Y, Intel Core i5 8200Y and Intel Core i7 8500Y.

These three Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs feature 2 cores, 4 threads, 5W TDP, 4 MB Cache, Intel UHD 615 graphics and will be based on the 14 nm process node.

As for the clock speeds, the Intel Core m3 8100Y features 1.1 GHz base clock with 2.7 GHz boost clock for 2 cores while 3.4 GHz boost clock for a single core.

Intel Core i5 8200Y features 1.3 GHz of base clock with 3.2 GHz boost clock for 2 cores and features 3.9 GHz boost clock for a single core.

Last but not the least, the Intel Core i7 8500Y features 1.5 GHz of base clock with 3.6 GHz boost clock for 2 cores and 4.2 GHz boost clock for a single core.

As for when these Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs will release. Well according to the report, these CPUs will be available in Q3 2018.

Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs

Speaking of Intel, first ever Intel Z390 Motherboard has leaked online. The leaked motherboard is Asus TUF Z390-Pro and aside from assuring that Z390 motherboards are one their way the leak doesn’t reveal much.

However, a report has been making rounds on the internet suggesting that Intel Z390 chipset is just a rebrand of Z370 and it won’t be based on the 14 nm process as promised by Intel and will maintain the 22 nm process.

Also, Intel’s 9th gen CPUs will be revealed on August 1 according to a report.

The report suggests that Intel’s NDA for the Coffee Lake refreshes is expiring on August 1 and the K-series Intel Coffee Lake refreshes will arrive with soldered heatspreaders instead of thermal interface material.

What do you think of the leaked Intel Amber Lake-Y CPUs? Let us know your thought in the comments below.

Source: Lab501