CPU Atom Pineview D can support LVDS up to 1366 x 768

Wednesday, July 1, 2009

Intel Corp. unveiled details of the new platform Pineview D, which is a desktop version of future Atom processors with one or two nuclei. Chips Atom Pineview D equipped with a built-graphics kernel, which has received support for DirectX 9 technology and to demonstrate better performance than integrated graphics processors in the current Intel Atom. In addition, the new "atomic" CPU supports DDR2 667 memory, and a faster version of DDR2 800, which should positively affect the overall system performance.

Integrated graphics chips in the core of Atom Pineview D, of course, inferior in performance similar decision in the chipset Intel G45. Nevertheless, this videochip, though not without problems, can cope with playing HD-video, at least, as the 720p. In addition, experts believe that the first chips Pineview D, known as Atom D410 and D510 will receive the same integrated videoyadro.

Interestingly, the low-voltage differential transmission signals (LVDS) in new chip Atom Pineview D essentially the same, that manufacturers use for the LCD-screens. However, Intel is trying to intentionally limit the rate of LVDS-authorization in their level of processors in 1366 x 768 pixels, motivating that the greater resolution of difficult in low-cost computers, the "all-in-one and nettopah, which plans to use the new chips.

However, this limitation can be circumvented if the computer is equipped with a VGA-output. It can be achieved by an integrated Intel graphics maximum resolution of 2048 x 1536 pixels. In addition, the processor Atom Pineview D interfaces supported DVI, HDMI, DisplayPort, and probably will allow its owners to play into something more serious than computer solitaire.