At this conference, Intel did not disclose the size of the chip and the specific number of transistors. However, HardwareUnboxed
said that it has obtained this information, and the ACM-G10 has a size of 406 mm² and 21.7 billion transistors, which are higher than those of its main competitors. The Nvidia GA104 measures 392 mm² and has 17.4 billion transistors, while the AMD Navi 22
measures 336 mm² and has 17.2 billion transistors. The transistor density of the Intel ACM-G10 is 20% higher than that of Nvidia and 6% higher than that of AMD, but the process used by these GPUs is different, so this should only be used as a guide.
In addition, the ACM-G11 measures 157 mm² and has 7.2 billion transistors. Nvidia has not released figures for the GA107, it is supposed to be about 200 mm² in size and the number of transistors is unknown, while the AMD Navi 24 is 107 mm² in size and has 5.4 billion transistors, the Intel ACM-G11 should have a bit more transistor count than the competition.
It’s been rumored that the ACM-G10 with full specs will compete with the GeForce RTX 3070 and Radeon RX 6700 XT, which seems plausible from a chip-scale alone, though actual performance has yet to be confirmed. Intel is currently only launching the entry-level Arc 3 series for mobile platforms, and we won’t see the Arc 5 and Arc 7 series until “early summer”, with desktop-oriented products in summer.