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Beginner
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All chips made from now should not require fan for heat sync no electromigration life upto 30 to 40 years

the latest 10 nm chips are more prone to electromigration.

you need to make the connection and chips interconnect wider and deeper for long life. Chips should last for 30 to 40 years. we can change the software but not the hardware frequently. About half the world does not have a computer. They should get it. if we are only constantly replacing existing ones, when the have nots get a computer.

YOU NEED TO FIX THE CHIPS DESIGN NOW.

LOW POWER HIGH PERFORMANCE 64BIT.

KINDLY TAKE THIS INPUT.

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Hello RNara8

 

Thank you for posting in the Intel Community.

 

Thank you for taking the time to provide this feedback, I am will send your suggestions to see if they can take into consideration for future releases.

 

Regards,

Leonardo C.                        

Intel Customer Support Technician

Under Contract to Intel Corporation

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Beginner
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It is high time that you take this basic input.

Now it is time to make octa core arm chips for the desktop and laptop

quad/octo core x86 for desktops without heat sync and fan for desktop and laptop

chips should take power in the order of 2 to 4 watts and not 35 watts and more.

kindly fix.

 

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Beginner
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35W TDP requires a fan, can't be passively cooled, unless you have a cooler larger than the size of a heatpipe tower design (minus the fan).

Also, the new Intel Atom P-series already have 8, 12, 16, and 24 core designs. 
While no TDP is listed, they're all at 10nm, low power CPUs, I expect the 24 core design to be in the likes of 45-65W TDP.

Electromagnetic radiation of the fan, is less of an issue than scaling.
Fans can be placed away from the CPU, thanks to modern heat sink designs; but even if a fan is on top of a heat sink, on top of a CPU, the electromagnetic radiation of a fan wouldn't affect 5nm designs, unless you start with bitcoin mining fans (those high performance, high 4Amp fans, which are highly inefficient and don't really fit well with the efficiencies of <10 nm CPU design).

When CPUs become smaller, intel could keep them running at 1,6-2,5Ghz, but massively increase their core and thread ratios to a factor of 1000 threads per CPU. At 10, 7, and 5nm, a 1000 core design should run somewhere between 175-350W

Perhaps introduce SMT3 or SMT4, allowing current Atom P-series to hit 56 threads.

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