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Published on Nov 15, 2008
Go inside the benchmarking lab in Santa Clara, California and in labs in Hillsboro, Oregon to see first-hand the enthusiasm, brilliance and dedication that went into creating the new Core i7 microarchitecture, codenamed "Nehalem." The Core i7 can handle more data, quicker and more energy efficiently. "Building this microprocessor brings a lot of people together, like architects, micro architects and the design teams," says Rani Borkar, vice president of Intel's Digital Enterprise Group. "As you get into the development phases, working with the process technology, it's a mind-boggling effort that requires a lot of teamwork across the board."