Intel will show off its upcoming Yonah processor in two weeks at IDF Japan and showcase a technology called Dynamic Power Coordination, or DPC that lets one processing core sleep while the other one drives. When workloads are light, DPC will slow down one processor core to extend battery life. The power consumption of each one of the cores is totally different from the other core. DPC will be integrated into Yonah, Intel’s first dual-core chip for notebooks, which will arrive in late 2005 or early 2006. Eden will demonstrate DPC at the Intel Developer Forum taking place in Japan April 7 and 8.

Intel will show off its upcoming Yonah processor in two weeks at IDF Japan and showcase a technology called Dynamic Power Coordination, or DPC that lets one processing core sleep while the other one drives. When workloads are light, DPC will slow down one processor core to extend battery life. The power consumption of each one of the cores is totally different from the other core. DPC will be integrated into Yonah, Intel’s first dual-core chip for notebooks, which will arrive in late 2005 or early 2006. Eden will demonstrate DPC at the Intel Developer Forum taking place in Japan April 7 and 8.