Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Intel HD 2500 Ivy Bridge Graphics On Linux

Filed under

Since the launch of Intel's Ivy Bridge processors earlier this year there have been many benchmarks of the Intel Core i7 3770K with its integrated HD 4000 graphics and then more recently have been Linux testing of the Intel Core i7 3517UE from the CompuLab Intense-PC and Intel Core i7-3615QM as found on the Apple Retina MacBook Pro. The newest Intel Ivy Bridge chip to play with at Phoronix is the Intel Core i5 3470, which bears an Intel HD 2500 graphics core. In this article are benchmarks of the Intel HD 2500 Ivy Bridge graphics with the open-source Intel Linux graphics driver stack.

The HD 2500 graphics is Intel's low-end third-generation HD Graphics for Ivy Bridge -- similar to the Intel HD 2000 being the Sandy Bridge low-end flavor to the higher-end HD 3000 graphics. The Intel HD Graphics 2500 bear six execution units compared to sixteen execution units on the Ivy Bridge HD 4000 graphics or twelve execution units on the Sandy Bridge HD 3000 graphics. The HD 2500 graphics core can clock up to 1150MHz and aside from the lower execution count does sport similar features to the HD 4000 graphics like support for OpenGL 4.0, OpenCL 1.1, DirectX 11, VA-API video acceleration, etc.

Rest here

More in Tux Machines

Today and Yesterday in Techrights

Plasma 5.8.2, Applications 16.08.2 and Frameworks 5.27.0 available in Chakra

The latest updates for KDE's Plasma, Applications and Frameworks series are now available to all Chakra users. The Plasma 5.8.2 release provides additional bugfixes to the many new features and changes that were introduced in 5.8.0 aimed at enhancing users' experience: Read more

Yocto driven camera design taps octa-core Snapdragon

Qualcomm and Thundercomm unveiled a Linux-supported, 4K camera reference design with an octa-core Snapdragon 625 and video analytics software. Qualcomm and hardware partner Thundercomm Technology announced an IP Connected Camera reference design called the Snapdragon 625 IP Camera built around its 14nm-fabricated, octa-core Cortex-A53 Snapdragon 625 system-on-chip. This is Qualcomm’s first Connected Camera design to support Linux instead of Android. Read more