According to previous reports, Intel announced that it will enable the “Intel Processor” name on mobile processors in 2023 to replace the Pentium and Celeron that have been used for many years. Combined with the Alder Lake-N series processors leaked earlier this year, Intel is likely to adopt a new naming method for this series of processors next year.
Alder Lake-N series processors are only equipped with E-Core based on Gracemont architecture, with up to eight cores, and these cores will be divided into two clusters, each cluster will be configured with 2MB of L2 cache and shared L3 cache. At present, the Alder Lake-N series has four models of N100, N200, N300, and N305 leaked, among which N305 has more information exposed. The N305 is designed with eight cores and eight threads, with a base frequency of 1.8GHz and an acceleration frequency of 3.87GHz. It has a 2MB L2 cache and a 6MB L3 cache. Information about the new model Intel N95 has also been leaked recently.
Intel N95 is a four-core four-thread design, with a base frequency of 1.7GHz, an acceleration frequency of 3.1GHz, a secondary cache of 2MB, and a third-level cache of 6MB. In the Geekbench 5.4.1 benchmark, the processor has a single-thread score of 781 and a multi-thread score of 1978. The single-core performance of this processor is close to the level of some mainstream mobile processors in the past, such as Core i7-8750H (single-thread 974 points/multi-thread 4438 points). But with limited and only four cores, there is still a relatively large gap in multi-thread performance. Compared with the current mainstream mobile processors, such as the Ryzen 7 6800U (single-thread 1530 points/multi-thread 7520 points), the overall performance of Intel N95 has a big gap in both single-thread and multi-thread scores.