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Mobility Radeon HD DX10 cards for laptops coming in July

In addition to desktop parts, AMD is officially introducing today ATI Mobility Radeon HD 2000 video solutions for notebook computers.

“We set out to create a family of products that would revolutionize the graphics market by introducing leading-edge technology at game-changing price points,” said Rick Bergman, senior vice president, AMD Graphics Products Group. “We’ve delivered on this challenge, broadening the enthusiast gaming market so that more people than ever before have access to the phenomenal gaming and multimedia experiences that the ATI Radeon HD 2000 series introduces.”

Available immediately is the Mobility Radeon HD 2300, the entry-level part, which will be found in mainstream notebooks aimed at the sub-$1000 market. The HD 2300 is built off the 90nm process and is designed primarily just to power the Windows Vista Aero interface and playback high-definition video.

Coming in July will be the higher-end 65nm DX10 parts, the Mobility Radeon HD 2400 and HD 2400 XT, which will bring gaming capabilities to thin and light midrange notebooks. Available at the same time will also be the top-end Mobility Radeon HD 2600 and HD 2600 XT aimed at enthusiasts and gamers interested in high-performance notebooks.

Notebooks from OEM partners including Acer, ASUS, Fujitsu, Fujitsu-Siemens Computers, Gateway, HP, LG, Packard Bell, Samsung, and Toshiba, and ODM white book partners including Arima, ASUS, ECS, First International Computer Inc., and MSI, will be available beginning in May.



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By Anonymous Freak on 5/14/2007 6:16:14 PM , Rating: 2
As someone else mentioned, you are comparing low-to-mid range chips from one generation with the high end chip from the previous.

The GeForce 7950 GX2 spanks the pants off the 8400 GT, even though the 8400 GT has a higher part number.

A more apt comparison is the fact that the Radeon 9100 was barely more than a rebadged Radeon 7100, which was just a rebadged "original" Radeon, from the technology standpoint. At that point, ATI had been using the first number of the part to designate its Direct3D generation. 7x00 parts were Direct3D 7, 8x00 parts were Direct3D 8, and 9x00 parts were (nominally) Direct3D 9 parts. Yet the 9100 was really only a DirectX 7 part. (At least the X1300 is a DirectX 9 part.)


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