AMD E-300

9 Reasons why AMD E-300 is better

than the average

1.Significantly lower TDP
18Wvs 67W (the average)
vs 3W (best: Intel Atom Z670)
The thermal design power (TDP) is the maximum amount of power the cooling system needs to dissipate. A lower TDP typically means that it consumes less power.
2.Considerably more L2 cache per core
0.5MB/corevs 0.4MB/core (the average)
vs 2.5MB/core (best: Intel Core i5-4200Y)
More data can be stored in the L2 cache for access by each core of the CPU.
3.Slightly newer version of DirectX
11vs 11 (the average)
vs 12 (best: AMD A10-7870K)
DirectX is used in games, with newer versions supporting better graphics.
4.Considerably newer version of OpenGL
4.2vs 3.7 (the average)
vs 4.5 (best: AMD A10-7860K)
OpenGL is used in games, with newer versions supporting better graphics.
5.Marginally newer version of OpenCL
1.2vs 1.2 (the average)
vs 2 (best: Intel Xeon E3-1275 v5)
Some applications use OpenCL to utilise the power of the graphics processing unit (GPU) for non-graphical computing. Newer versions introduce more functionality and better performance.
6.Modestly higher maximum operating temperature
90°Cvs 88°C (the average)
vs 105°C (best: Intel Core i7-3940XM)
If the CPU exceeds the maximum operating temperature then problems such as random resets can occur.
19mmvs 37mm (the average)
vs 6mm (best: Apple A5 APL7498)
8.Considerably more displays supported
3vs 3 (the average)
vs 4 (best: AMD A10-5800K)
Using multiple displays you can create a larger work space, making it easier to work across multiple applications.
19mmvs 36mm (the average)
vs 6mm (best: Apple A5 APL7498)
AMD E-300
AMD E-300 specs
AMD E-300 features
AMD E-300 pros and cons
AMD E-300 advantages
AMD E-300 disadvantages