This morning the crew over at FanlessTech has picked up on the release of a new Intel processor list from Fujitsu. In it, Fujitsu has published what appears to be the complete list of all of Intel’s planned 9th Gen "Coffee Lake-Refresh" Core processors. The catalogue includes some unannounced-yet-highly-anticipated 35 W TDP CPUs with up to 8 cores, new processors without integrated graphics, as well as upcoming Xeon E-2200-series products.

Intel has been rolling out its Coffee Lake-Refresh products relatively slowly so far. To date, the company has introduced nine 9th Gen Cores CPUs for desktops that use the architecture, with these chips aimed primarily at higher-performance PCs used by enthusiasts. As it appears from Fujitsu's document, the whole series will be considerably broader and will include CPUs designed for entry-level workstations, mainstream desktops, small form-factor desktops, and entry-level PCs. According to the list, Intel is altogether prepping 32 more processors that belong to the CFL-R family. As a result, the complete Coffee Lake-Refresh series for desktops would include 41 CPUs in total.

Among notable entries in the list, Intel is readying 35 W and 65 W TDP eight-core processors. The company is also planning to release quad and six-core processors at the same TDPs. And not to be left out, there are also dual-core Celeron and Pentium Gold CPUs for mainstream and SFF desktops that are apparently inbound as well.

Interestingly, the Fujitsu's list also confirms that some of Intel’s processors for entry-level PCs will not have an integrated GPU, which is an unusual choice given that entry-level systems rarely ship with a discrete GPU.

Finally, the list also confirms that Intel is preparing its Xeon E-2200-series CPUs with four, six, and eight cores. These parts would be used to address the entry-level workstation market, offering processors that support ECC and other capabilities expected from this class of machines, And, like some of Intel's other segments, some of these new Xeons will apparently not have integrated GPUs either.

Intel 9th Gen Core CPUs (Coffee Lake-Refresh) for Desktops
Tier Model Cores Base
Freq
Turbo
Freq
L3 IGP IGP
Freq
TDP Status
i9 i9-9900K 8 / 16 3.6 GHz 5.0 GHz 16 MB UHD 630 1200 95 W Launched
i9-9900KF - -
i9-9900 ? ? UHD 630 ? 65 W Pending
i9-9900T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W
i7 i7-9700K 8 / 8 3.6 GHz 4.9 GHz 12 MB UHD 630 1200 95 W Launched
i7-9700KF - -
i7-9700 ? ? UHD 630 ? 65 W Pending
i7-9700F ? ? - -
i7-9700T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W
i5 i5-9600K 6 / 6 3.7 GHz 4.6 GHz 9 MB UHD 630 1150 95 W Launched
i5-9600KF - -
i5-9600 ? ? UHD 630 ? 65 W Pending
i5-9600T ? ? ? 35W
i5-9500 ? ? ? 65W
i5-9500F ? ? - -
i5-9500T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W
i5-9400 2.9 GHz 4.1 GHz UHD 630 1050 65 W Launched
i5-9400F 2.9 GHz 4.1 GHz - - 65 W
i5-9400T ? ? UHD 630 ? 35 W Pending
i3 i3-9350K 4 / 4 4.0 GHz 4.6 GHz 8 MB UHD 630 ? 91 W
i3-9350KF - - Launched
i3-9320 ? ? ? UHD 630 ? 62 W Pending
i3-9300 ? ? ? ?
i3-9300T ? ? ? ? 35 W
i3-9100 ? 4.2 GHz 6 MB ? ?
i3-9100F ? ? ? - - 65 W
i3-9100T ? ? ? UHD 630   35 W
Pentium
Gold
G5620 2 / 4 4 GHz - 4 MB (?) ? 54 W
G5600F ? - - -
G5600T 3.3 GHz - UHD 630 ? 35 W
G5420 3.8 GHz - UHD 610 ? 58 W
G5420T 3.2 GHz - ? 35 W
Celeron G4950 2 / 2 3.3 GHz - 2 MB (?) ? 54 W
G4930 2 / 2 3.2 GHz - ?
G4930T 2 / 2 3 GHz - ? 35 W
Xeon
E-2200
E-2288G 8 / ? ? ? ? UHD P630 ? 95 W
E-2278G 8 / ? ? ? ? ? 80 W
E-22xxG 6 / ? ? ? ? ? <95 W
E-22xxG 4 / ? ? ? ? ? <95 W
E-22xx 6 / ? ? ? ? - - <95 W
E-22xx 4 / ? ? ? ? - - <95 W

NOTE 1: Fujitsu only disclosed model numbers and core count of select upcoming 9th Gen Core CPUs for desktops. Some of the details about the processors come from different sources (e.g., retailers). Given the fact that Intel's plans may change, there are no guarantees that the company proceeds with the launch of all processors listed by Fujitsu.

Intel traditionally does not comment on unreleased products. So while we have high confidence in the list given that it comes directly from a close Intel partner, don't expect to see Intel comment on it one way or another.

The whole document by Fujitsu looks as follows:

Related Reading:

Source: Fujitsu (via FanlessTech)

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  • schujj07 - Wednesday, March 6, 2019 - link

    35W 8/16 desktop for Intel means that its typical TDP is more like 75W. "According to our measurements, Core i7-8700 peaks at up to 126W during taxing all-core workloads." https://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/intel-core-i7... Remember Intel gives their TDP based on the base clock only. If the 65W 6/12 i7-8700 is already doing almost double its TDP then you can extrapolate that an 8/16 i9-9900T will most likely be doing more than double its TDP. Only issue will be that the coolers used to run them will be rated for 45W when 100W cooler is needed. Reply
  • bolkhov - Wednesday, March 6, 2019 - link

    Not only coolers, but PSUs too.
    T-class CPUs usually go into compact appliances (HTPCs, NUC/Liva/Deskmini-alikes) with thin-ITX/STX, and those often use external laptop-type PSUs, limited to 60W/80W.
    Unexpected extra power consumption would be crucial for those devices.
    (I hope MB suppliers will add sane power limits.)
    Reply
  • RSAUser - Friday, March 8, 2019 - link

    The CPU should probably only quick burst to it, so it will most likely be fine. Reply
  • HStewart - Thursday, March 7, 2019 - link

    Keep in mind 14nm will change to 10nm later this year - so current power concerns of desktop chips will likely go away. Reply
  • mooninite - Wednesday, March 6, 2019 - link

    Will these Xeons be like the last Xeon Es? OEM only? It's almost impossible to buy one of them today unless you buy it in a pre-made server/workstation tower. Besides that will they release them this year? On time? The last Xeons were announced about this time, were re-announced about 5 months later, and finally for sale about 3 months after that. Reply
  • JKJK - Wednesday, March 6, 2019 - link

    Still no pcie4? Come oooooon! Reply
  • GreenReaper - Thursday, March 7, 2019 - link

    It's a reheated lake of last year's coffee, what do you expect? :-p Reply
  • urbanman2004 - Thursday, March 7, 2019 - link

    Intel stays cutting corners by skimping on features anywhere they can. As of this year they're selling mainstream CPU's w/o iGPU's at the same prices as ones w/ them and they got a convoluted and cannabalizing lineup to boot. Sounds like Intel's having a midlife crisis Reply
  • RSAUser - Friday, March 8, 2019 - link

    As a consumer, I like choice, but this is ridiculous.
    And why do we still have 2 core parts? Seriously noncompetitive compared to AMD in the low-end tbh, if AMD steps up their mobile game/laptops, and their desktop/enterprise space is similar to rumors, then Intel will have lost utterly in every segment.
    Reply

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