Intel’s plan to integrate its families of notebook and desktop processors by introducing a single CPU, codenamed Jonah, to be used by both lines will not be realized until the H2 2005 arliest, or in H1 2006 at the latest. Jonah will be the first CPU to have Intel’s next-generation common processor core, which was derived from the Pentium M line of notebook chips, but which will also contain characteristics found in Intel’s desktop CPUs. Intel plans to use a 65nm process for manufacturing Jonah. Issues such as heat dissipation and power consumption that hamper Pentium 4 chips such as the Prescott, can be addressed.

Intel’s plan to integrate its families of notebook and desktop processors by introducing a single CPU, codenamed Jonah, to be used by both lines will not be realized until the H2 2005 arliest, or in H1 2006 at the latest. Jonah will be the first CPU to have Intel’s next-generation common processor core, which was derived from the Pentium M line of notebook chips, but which will also contain characteristics found in Intel’s desktop CPUs. Intel plans to use a 65nm process for manufacturing Jonah. Issues such as heat dissipation and power consumption that hamper Pentium 4 chips such as the Prescott, can be addressed.