Intel just announced its new Intel Xeon E-2100 processor. The successor to the Intel Xeon E3 processor, this new option is specifically designed for entry-level workstations and creative professionals. It is meant to give creators a powerful, single-threaded application performance with a platform that’s optimized for both reliability and affordability. Here’s a rundown of the new Xeon E processor, who can benefit from it, and how to get your hands on one.
About the Intel Xeon E-2100
The Intel Xeon E-2100 is a 6-core processor designed to deliver an entry-level workstation experience that’s still very powerful. Because of that careful mix, Intel believes it’s a perfect solution for creative professionals.
This processor is the latest in Intel’s line of Xeon processors, so some of the functionality may already seem a little familiar. For those who have already worked with Intel’s previous Xeon E processor, the Xeon E3, many of the features will seem fairly similar. However, it offers a higher max turbo frequency, faster DRAM speeds, enhanced I/O, and other advanced features to improve security and reliability. It’s also available with workstation applications that support Intel UHD graphics.
Who can benefit from the Intel Xeon E-2100
Because of the advanced features, power, and simplicity of the Intel Xeon E-2100, it’s able to meet the varying demands of creative professionals such as architects, engineers, media professionals, entertainers and entertainment industry execs, and even financial service providers. And since it’s part of Intel’s line of Xeon processors, it should be fairly simple for those who are used to the past versions to get started. This portfolio also includes Intel’s Xeon Scalable processors Xeon W processors. So there are plenty of different options available for different types of organizations and workstations.
Manufacturers have already begun shipping out Intel Xeon E-2100 processor-based systems. So you can visit the company’s workstation page to learn more specifics or order yours.
Featured image: Intel