Intel Arc Makes It A Competitor In The Graphics Card Market

A few days ago, Intel announced the promotion of Raja Kudori, the indian-born graphics card business leader, to the company's EVP executive vice president. The former head of AMD's RTG graphics business, He joined Intel in 2017 to lead the team that created the XE-based GPU.

Since joining Intel, Raja Kudori has been highly regarded. In fact, EVP has been promoted and raised several times in the past five years, and his position as vice president of EVP has become the senior position of the entire Intel, rather than limited to the GPU graphics card department. Intel's endorsement of Raja Kudori is evident.

Raja Kudori's promotion to vice president always followed Intel's successful introduction of Arc gaming graphics cards. On March 30, Intel officially launched the Arc A series of mobile graphics cards, mainly 3 series, the first two models. The high-end Arc A370M has a core frequency of 1550MHz, 64-bit 4GB video memory, and power consumption range of 35-50W.

The Arc A350M has been streamlined to six Xe cores, six optical tracking units, a core frequency of 1150MHz, unchanged video memory, and a power range of 25-35W.

According to Intel, the Arc 3 series GPU is double the performance of the 96-cell Xe core, but not AMD and NVIDIA graphics cards. Earlier test data showed that the lowest end of the A350M was basically as good as the GTX 1650 Max-Q graphics card, and the start was good.

The CEO was pleased with the performance of Raja Kudori and Arc graphics cards. In the announcement, he directly identified Raja Kudori and the GPU business's biggest contribution -- bringing global attention to the presence of a third GPU player in the gaming market.

All in all, that's what Intel Arc is all about. A third player in the game graphics card market, which used to be only for AMD and NVIDIDA, may not change the graphics card market at first, but it can be in the future.

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