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> Intel Unveils New System On A Chip Designs, Some knowledge of Intel chip NU80579EZ600C
Barjugh
post Sep 20, 2016, 12:35 AM
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Gadi Singer, Vice President of Intel’s Mobility Group, and Doug Davis, Vice President of Intel’s Digital Enterprise Group, held a conference call today to discuss a brand new product line from Intel targeted at security, storage, communications, and industrial applications, the Intel EP80579 Integrated Processor family.
Although the Intel EP80579 branding will be new to most of you, the underlying technology is comprised of products that have a well established history at Intel. In fact, this line of products is based on the Pentium M processor core, as it has been in development for quite some time now. The Intel EP80579 Integrated Processor family, however, is more than just a new processor. The products actually consist of new System on a Chip designs that integrate a Pentium M core, with a Memory Controller Hub (MCH), I/O hub (ICH), and in some cases specialized security, TDM (Time Division Multiplexing for voice-over-IP apps), and data path acceleration engines, which have been dubbed Intel QuickAssist Technology.
Development was started on the Intel EP80579 Integrated Processor family to prepare the company for the impending onslaught of smart, Internet-connected devices and appliances predicted to arrive over the next few years. The Intel EP80579 product line puts Intel in a position to target several growth areas across Consumer Electronics (CE), Mobile Internet Devices (MIDs) and other embedded markets. "We’re now able to deliver more highly integrated products ranging from industrial robotics and in-car infotainment systems to set-top boxes, MIDs and other devices. By designing more complex systems onto smaller chips, Intel will scale the performance, functionality and software compatibility of IA while controlling the overall power, cost and size requirements to better meet respective market needs,” said Gadi Singer.
In addition to lower-power characteristics and the smaller form factors enabled by the Intel EP80579's integrated design (in some cases, Intel claims they will lead to platforms that have a 45% smaller board footprint and 34% lower power dissipation), the main benefit of this product line is its native support of Intel Architecture (IA), aka x86. As we stated in our initial coverage of Intel's Atom processor, manufactures of today's smart phones, set top boxes, and MIDs, and software developers, must contend with incompatibilities between the many different platforms being used today. Should these devices all use IA, however, developing software for them would be much easier and application compatibility could be maintained across multiple devices. The slides above illustrate much of what we have outlined here and further explain Intel's strategy and direction.

The individual components within the Intel EP80579 SoCs communicate over an internal Front Side Bus that connects the Processor Core, MCH, and ICH. And Intel has also developed a high performance bus to connect the security, TDM, and data path acceleration engines to the I/O Complex. Please note, that only four of the initial eight products being announced today feature the Acceleration Services Unit and TDM interface represented in the block diagram above. Those features are what make up the Intel QuickAssist Technology, which isn't featured on every Intel EP80579 SoC.
Hope this article could give you a little help of Intel.
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Barjugh
post Sep 23, 2016, 12:36 AM
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I also find this:
Tolapai is the code name of Intel's embedded system-on-a-chip(SoC) which combines an Pentium M (Dothan) processor core, DDR2 memory controllers and I/O controllers, and a QuickAssist integrated accelerator unit for security functions.[1]

Overview
The Tolapai embedded processor has 148 million transistors on a 90 nm process technology, 1088-ball FCBGA with a 1.092mm pitch, and comes in a 37.5mm × 37.5mm package. It is also Intel's first integrated x86 processor, chipset and memory controller since 1994's 80386EX.[2]

Intel NU80579EZ600CT integrated processor for embedded computing:

CPU: Pentium M clocked from between 600 MHz and 1.2 GHz
Cache: 256 KB
Package: 1088-ball flip chip BGA
Memory: DDR2 from 400- to 800 MHz; MCH supports DIMM or memory down with optional 32-/64-bit and ECC configurations
Bus: One local expansion bus for general control or expanded peripheral connections
PCI Express: PCIe root complex interface in 1 ×8, 2 ×4, or 2 ×1 configurations
Storage: 2× SATA (Gen1 or Gen2) interfaces
Networking: 3× 10/100/1000 Ethernet MACs supporting RGMII or RMII, and Management Data Input/Output (MDIO)
USB: 2× Universal Serial Bus (1.1 or 2.0) interfaces
GPIO: 36× General Purpose Input/Output ports
CAN: 2× Controller area network 2.0b interfaces
High Speed Serial: 3× HSS ports for T1/E1 or FXS/FXO connections
Serial: 1× synchronous serial port (SSP)
UARTs: 2× 16550-compatible UARTs
SMB: 2× System Management Bus (SMBus) interfaces
LPC: 1× Low Pin Count (LPC 1.1) interface
SPI: 1× Serial Peripheral Interface Bus (SPI) boot interface
RTC: Integrated real-time clock (RTC) support
EDMA: Enhanced DMA (EDMA) engine with low latency memory transfers; supports multiple peer-to-peer configurations
Operating temperature: 0 to 70 degrees C (most models); −40 to 85 degrees C (some models)
List of Intel 80579 processors
All models support: MMX, SSE, SSE2, SSE3, XD bit (an NX bit implementation)
Die size:
Steppings: B1

QUOTE(Barjugh @ Sep 20, 2016, 12:35 AM) *

Gadi Singer, Vice President of Intel’s Mobility Group, and Doug Davis, Vice President of Intel’s Digital Enterprise Group, held a conference call today to discuss a brand new product line from Intel targeted at security, storage, communications, and industrial applications, the Intel EP80579 Integrated Processor family.
Although the Intel EP80579 branding will be new to most of you, the underlying technology is comprised of products that have a well established history at Intel. In fact, this line of products is based on the Pentium M processor core, as it has been in development for quite some time now. The Intel EP80579 Integrated Processor family, however, is more than just a new processor. The products actually consist of new System on a Chip designs that integrate a Pentium M core, with a Memory Controller Hub (MCH), I/O hub (ICH), and in some cases specialized security, TDM (Time Division Multiplexing for voice-over-IP apps), and data path acceleration engines, which have been dubbed Intel QuickAssist Technology.
Development was started on the Intel EP80579 Integrated Processor family to prepare the company for the impending onslaught of smart, Internet-connected devices and appliances predicted to arrive over the next few years. The Intel EP80579 product line puts Intel in a position to target several growth areas across Consumer Electronics (CE), Mobile Internet Devices (MIDs) and other embedded markets. "We’re now able to deliver more highly integrated products ranging from industrial robotics and in-car infotainment systems to set-top boxes, MIDs and other devices. By designing more complex systems onto smaller chips, Intel will scale the performance, functionality and software compatibility of IA while controlling the overall power, cost and size requirements to better meet respective market needs,” said Gadi Singer.
In addition to lower-power characteristics and the smaller form factors enabled by the Intel EP80579's integrated design (in some cases, Intel claims they will lead to platforms that have a 45% smaller board footprint and 34% lower power dissipation), the main benefit of this product line is its native support of Intel Architecture (IA), aka x86. As we stated in our initial coverage of Intel's Atom processor, manufactures of today's smart phones, set top boxes, and MIDs, and software developers, must contend with incompatibilities between the many different platforms being used today. Should these devices all use IA, however, developing software for them would be much easier and application compatibility could be maintained across multiple devices. The slides above illustrate much of what we have outlined here and further explain Intel's strategy and direction.

The individual components within the Intel EP80579 SoCs communicate over an internal Front Side Bus that connects the Processor Core, MCH, and ICH. And Intel has also developed a high performance bus to connect the security, TDM, and data path acceleration engines to the I/O Complex. Please note, that only four of the initial eight products being announced today feature the Acceleration Services Unit and TDM interface represented in the block diagram above. Those features are what make up the Intel QuickAssist Technology, which isn't featured on every Intel EP80579 SoC.
Hope this article could give you a little help of Intel.

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haohao
post Sep 25, 2016, 02:28 AM
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I'm not a Professor, and hope I could provide some suggestive opinions.

1. The Intel company wants to hold a position in the future market of the Network-related devices and applications.
2. As far as I can see, the chip is important for the future business competition. However, the design thinking of the chip is important. It could be a core-group-based chip series. Not only the material for the chip manufacturing could be state-changeable ( which could take the way of the quantum memory storage), and the architecture for the chip could be a instruct-commanded and feedback collection center, with sub-centers distributed inside the other parts of the devices. Inside the chip center, it's a model for Algorithm-driven procedures.
3. The information is free. I believe PRC, which is my country, will do better than this.
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