Intel announced that it will launch even faster server processors (English: servers), the Xeon Cascade Lake series with up to 48 cores.
The current top-of-the-line business server processor is called Scaleable Xeon, with up to 28 cores and 56 threads. However, Cascade Lake models are actually considered moderate to today's data of time. Obviously, large companies require greater power to process their data (see Google, Microsoft and Amazon).
Obviously, these chips are not appealing to ordinary consumers, we must not forget that the computer with these components tens or hundreds of thousands of euros. They are designed to receive up to 24 DDR4 RAM in a dual CPU configuration (up to 3TB of RAM).
Intel probably uses more fatigue for many different reasons. The more transistors you are trying to compress on one fatigue, the more likely there is a malfunction. By building smaller pieces and connecting them, Intel thinks that it is possible to achieve higher returns and thus more cash savings for companies that will buy them.
Intel says new processors will deliver 20% more performance than current Xeon CPUs. And up to 3.4 times that of the AMD EPYC models (for some jobs). Of course, that's right, these words have to be proven in practice, and of course AMD, our great competitor, still does not know how he intends to respond to that challenge and which aces hides in the sleeve.
Also, we must not ignore the fact that this category of processor generates huge revenue to manufacturing companies because they buy hundreds of technology giants around the world, as well as some small and medium businesses, so we understand how this sales translates into tens of millions of dollars in revenue.