Anand Shimpi, Anandtech: "If people are thinking quad-core in the [Nvidia] Tegra 3 sense, it seems very unlikely.". "Having four [Cortex] A9s (analogous to Nvidia's Tegra 3), that's just not the right move.". Shimpi continued. "My main reason for quad-core not being the right next move is that I think single-threaded performance still has a lot of room to improve. And improving that doesn't mean going with more of the same cores.". "Another option would be to have a dual-core A15 based part. That would be the most interesting from an architecture standpoint. But it's a riskier route. But if I were in Apple's shoes that's the way to guarantee that you don't have to worry about updating iPad silicon for another 12 months.".
He continued, "Another option is that you have two A15s and two A7s, That's one way for them to be a quad-core but not really be a quad-core [because] you wouldn't run four cores at the same blush and darkness abstract paintings iphone case time.", And about the iPad 3's GPU, Shimpi said it's more of an issue of memory bandwidth than raw GPU compute power, "How do you deliver that bandwidth, Is it through additional memory channels? Is it through higher-clocked DRAM?", And how to best summarize all of this? Whatever Apple decides to do with the iPad 3, it will most likely be fast yet relatively power efficient, And that's all that matters to consumers..
A quad-core Apple chip powering the iPad 3 is not moral certainty. Here are some reasons why. Will Apple's next iPad reach performance nirvana with a monster quad-core chip? Nirvana, maybe, but not necessarily via quad-core. But let's put aside whether Apple's latest chip will be quad-core for a minute and look at what others are doing. (See a post at The Verge on this topic too.). Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic. We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read. Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion.
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, HTCThe Taiwanese giant is holding a formal event to introduce up to four new devices, The HTC Quattro should (naturally) be a quad-core tablet with 1GB RAM and Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich, the midrange HTC Primo should offer a 3.7-inch Super AMOLED display with Gorilla Glass, the HTC Ville may bring a 1.5GHz Snapdragon S4 processor and Ice Cream Sandwich, and the HTC blush and darkness abstract paintings iphone case Edge "superphone" should land with a quad-core processor and a 4.7-inch display, CNET's Jessica Dolcourt also wonders if we'll see a European version of the HTC Titan II..
LGOur friends at Lucky Goldstar (did you know that's what LG stands for?) have yet to schedule a press conference (one is promised), but look for it to spill a couple of new devices at least. Just today the company started dropping hints about an LG Optimus Vu. The internal specs of the Android handset aren't too out of the ordinary (Gingerbread anyone?), but it's a different story on the outside. We should get a 5-inch screen (1024x768-pixel) with an unorthodox 4:3 aspect ratio. On the other hand, perhaps LG will go another Android route. The LG-P700 and LG-P880 also promise interesting displays with the former claiming a 640x480-pixel resolution and the latter a 4.7-inch screen. Then again, the company might release a Windows Phone 7 device called the LG Miracle. CNET's Lynn La wasn't impressed by the concept photos, and the features aren't mind-blowing either, but the the possibility of NFC is promising.
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