Intel has launched its next-generation low-power data center chip family which is known as Xeon D. According to Intel, Xeon is offering 1.7 times the performance per watt of its prior generation. Initial four and eight-core products are available for micro-server workloads with some additional products which are optimized for network storage coming in the second half of 2015. These parts are used to integrate between four and eight Broadwell CPU cores, 2 x 10 GB Ethernet controllers, and 24 lanes of PCI Express 3.0 connectivity built-in Intel’s 14-nanometer technology. On the second chip, Intel includes Serial ATA 3.0, USB 3.0, and USB. These initial products will be important for dedicated web hosting, dynamic web serving, and memory caching. They have more specialized workloads that will be able to do more functions like entry-level storage area networks, wireless base stations, and edge routers.

Xeon D: a competitive technology

Xeon dedicated servers are designed for customers who have less complex computing requirements. It helps those customers who want an average server load. Xeon is basically for e-commerce, database, and enterprise applications. The price depends on the users’ requirements. Subscription period generally from 3 to 12 months which is according to the requirement. It can be renewed or changed by a user. These servers provide fast speed and great performances at special prices. It offers Tyan Motherboard, 1024 Megabytes, 1000 GB of Transfer Inbound and Outbound both, 80 GB SATA Hard Drive. Intel told that more than 50 systems are currently designed which are based on new Xeon D processors. The company has a part whose codename is Denverton that would be built on the company’s 14-nanometer process on a newer Atom core.

Xeon D as a Cloud future:

Intel has launched a product which is Atom-based named Avoton processors to encounter a threat. This product is available at a very low cost and it is for lower applications.

The Xeon D adopted the latest technology from Intel into a single package which is designed for blade servers and other dense configurations with a single processor based on every computing node. The product which has made is not a single chip but it is two pieces of silicon sharing called a common package. The package itself contains everything necessary for a complete server node. The company has planned to produce 50 billion devices by 2020 which will be power-efficient servers that can be used to deliver information quickly.