Feeds

VIA Socket 370 chipsets to support Intel Tualatin

0.13 Pentium III gathers pre-launch momentum

  • alert
  • submit to reddit

VIA today confirmed its support for Intel's 0.13 micron die-shrink Pentium III - aka Tualatin - across its Socket 370 chipset family.

The Apollo Pro266T, the Apollo Pro133T, the Apollo PL133T and the Apollo PLE133T are all ready to go onto Tualatin-targeted mobos, the company said. The chipsets allow Tualatin - which is expected to begin shipping in June at 1.26GHz, 1.13GHz and 1.06GHz - to be used in single and dual-CPU DDR SDRAM-based systems, mainstream PC-133 PCs and budget machines.

VIA's chipset rival, Acer Labs, yesterday introduced its integrated Tualatin chipset, aimed at the notebook market. The part, the CyberAladdinT, integrates graphics acceleration technology from Trident.

From what we've heard, Intel will release the 1.26GHz and 1.13GHz Tualatins next month at $321 and $294, respectively, before knocking the price down to $294 and $268 on 15 July.

1.13GHz and 1.06GHz Mobile Tualatins will ship at $637 and $508, respectively. ®

Related Stories

Acer, Trident intro mobile Tualatin chipset
Intel Tualatin to replace Coppermine, fast
Intel 0.13 micron Tualatin Pentium IIIs to ship late June

Whitepapers

Top three mobile application threats
Learn about three of the top mobile application security threats facing businesses today and recommendations on how to mitigate the risk.
Combat fraud and increase customer satisfaction
Based on their experience using HP ArcSight Enterprise Security Manager for IT security operations, Finansbank moved to HP ArcSight ESM for fraud management.
The benefits of software based PBX
Why you should break free from your proprietary PBX and how to leverage your existing server hardware.
Five 3D headsets to be won!
We were so impressed by the Durovis Dive headset we’ve asked the company to give some away to Reg readers.
SANS - Survey on application security programs
In this whitepaper learn about the state of application security programs and practices of 488 surveyed respondents, and discover how mature and effective these programs are.