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What is Celeron M?

Celeron is Intel’s brand name for low-end IA-32 and x86-64 computer microprocessor models targeted at low-cost personal computers. Celeron processors are compatible with IA-32 software. Subsequent Celeron-branded CPUs were based on the Pentium III, Pentium 4, Pentium M, and Intel Core.

Is Intel Celeron M good for gaming?

No, Intel Celeron processors are not suitable for gaming, especially older generations. They are super entry level processors that are only meant to be used for simple day-to-day tasks such as Microsoft Word, web browsing, watching videos, etc.

Is Celeron good enough?

While the newer Celeron N4500 and the Celeron N5100 for laptops are powerful enough to match the performance of the laptop-based Intel Pentium CPUs, however, since they are not popular yet, they are kind of irrelevant to the average customer. But still, the bottom line here is that the Intel Celeron CPUs are WEAK.

Is the Intel Celeron M based on Socket M?

Please check Intel Celeron M page for details on other CPUs from the family. The 430 is based on Yonah core, and it requires Socket M. There are also 24 Yonah parts, that work in the same socket. Below you will find brief characteristics of these chips, together with stepping information.

How many motherboards are compatible with the Intel Celeron M 430?

There are 6 motherboards, compatible with this processor. Complete list of these motherboards is available on the Intel Celeron M 430 motherboards page. The specs of the Celeron M processor are published with the permission of the Please see the CPU-World website for much more detailed specifications.

What did Intel call the Mendocino core Celeron 300A?

To distinguish it from the older Covington 300 MHz, Intel called the Mendocino core Celeron 300A. Although the other Mendocino Celerons (the 333 MHz part, for example) did not have an A appended, some people call all Mendocino processors Celeron-A regardless of clock rate.

What was the speed of the first Intel Celeron?

The first Mendocino-core Celeron was clocked at a then-modest 300 MHz but offered almost twice the performance of the old cacheless Covington Celeron at the same clock rate. To distinguish it from the older Covington 300 MHz, Intel called the Mendocino core Celeron 300A.