In March of this year, Intel introduced its first Celeron processors based on the Sandy Bridge architecture, and a recent report states that this chip will be joined in Q3 2011 by two other similar CPUs which are known as the B710 and B800.
Starting with the B800, this will be a slower version of the current B810 model and the chip includes two processing cores clocked at 1.5GHz, which makes it 100MHz slower than its older brother.
Just like the B810, this mobile Celeron CPU will include 2MB of Level 3 cache memory, a dual-channel DDR3-1333 memory controller, as well as an integrated graphics core that runs at 650MHz. The maximum GPU Turbo frequency is set at 1GHz.
Intel has set the TDP of the Celeron B810 at 35W and the chip is manufactured in a socket G2-compatible package.
Moving to the B710, this is an even slower part as it features only one processing core, which is clocked at 1.6GHz.
The size of the L3 cache was also reduced to 1MB, but all the other of the CPU's specifications are identical to those of the B800, which means that it sports an Intel HD GPU (650MHz/1000MHz), DDR3-1333 support, 35W TDP, and micro-PGA packaging.
Both of these processors will incorporate only the most basic of features found in the Sandy Bridge architecture, such as Intel 64 and VT-x virtualization support.
More advanced technologies such as HyperThreading, Turbo Boost or Clear Video HD are not enabled.
According to the information gathered by CPU-World from various sources, the chips are expected to launch in the second half of June or in early Q3 2011.
Outside of these two chips, Intel is expected to introduce other four Celeron Sandy Bridge processors, including the ultra-low power 847 and three embedded models, known as the 827E, 847E and B810E.