Intel has announced that it will be launching even faster server processors (English: Servers), the Xeon Cascade Lake series with up to 48 cores.
The company's current top-of-the-line server processors are named Scaleable Xeon, with a maximum of 28 cores and 56 threads. However, the Cascade Lake models are actually considered moderate for today's data of the time we are in. Obviously why large companies require more power to process their data (See Google, Microsoft and Amazon).
Obviously, these chips do not appeal to ordinary consumers, we should not forget that a computer with these components is tens or hundreds of thousands of euros. They are designed to receive up to 24 DDR4 RAMs in dual CPU configuration (up to 3TB RAM).
Intel probably uses multiple dies for many different reasons. The more transistors you try to compress on a single die, the more likely there is a malfunction. By building smaller dies and connecting them together, Intel believes that this way it is possible to achieve higher returns and, consequently, more money savings for companies that will buy them.
Intel claims that new processors will deliver 20% more performance than current Xeon CPUs. And up to 3.4 times higher than those of AMD's EPYC models (for some jobs). Of course, to say the right one, these words must be proven in practice, and of course AMD, our great competitor, we do not yet know how he plans to answer this challenge and what aces is hiding in his sleeve.
Also, we should not overlook the fact that this category of processors generates enormous revenue to manufacturing companies because hundreds of tech giants around the globe buy it, as do some small and medium sized businesses, so we understand how these sales are translated into tens of millions of dollars in income.