Credits: Disclosure

Although Intel is silent about its Arrow Lake CPUs – which will arrive as “Core Ultra 200” – a lot of material is being leaked by commercial partners and also by its own testing platform. New results show the difference in the base clock of these processors in relation to the Raptor Lake version.

Among the files that were shown during the tests, we have three CPUs – an Arrow Lake-S with 24 cores, an Arrow Lake-HX with 24 cores and an Arrow Lake-H with 16 cores.

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Credits: @InstLatX64

We can see that the Intel Arrow Lake-S processor presented 3.6 GHz, which represents 600 MHz more than the previous entry (which was 3 GHz) and 400 MHz more than its “Refresh” version – the high-end Core i914900K. Check out the comparison below:

  • Alder Lake-S (12900K) – 3,2 GHz;
  • Raptor Lake-S (13900K) – 3 GHz;
  • Raptor Lake-S R (14900K)- 3,2 GHz;
  • Arrow Lake-S (285K?) – 3,6 GHz
Credits: @InstLatX64

Similarly, the Intel Arrow Lake-HX CPU – which will likely use a similar die configuration – has been spotted with a 3GHz base clock, 800MHz more than the Core i9-14900HX. Finally, we have the biggest leap with the Arrow Lake-H SKU. Its base clock is 3.5 GHz – an increase of 1,200 MHz compared to the Core Ultra 9 185H.

  • Meteor Lake-H – 2,3 GHz;
  • Arrow Lake-H – 3,5 GHz
Credits: @InstLatX64

Intel’s preparations for Arrow Lake CPUs

If the tests carried out on Intel Arrow Lake CPUs are the same as those of its final product, the company will really be playing competitively in the market and bringing a line that proves to be superior to the 14th Generation chips and the first chips in the Core Ultra line.

While the base clock appears to be a real jump, the same could not be seen in the latest overclocking tests that leaked from the 285K chip. Its maximum result was 5.5 GHz, a speed much lower than what was seen in relation to Raptor Lake CPUs – which could reach up to 6.2 GHz.

Intel Core

In this aspect, it is important to mention that Intel’s Arrow Lake processors will be made in a “new” process. The 13th and 14th Generation versions already had a refinement of the 7 nm process – allowing them to achieve a greater range.

Considering that the manufacturer has been reviewing the power consumption of its chips to avoid major problems, this must also have had an impact on both the clock speed and the performance of the processors – ensuring that stability is maintained in gaming and applications.


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