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Samsung Galaxy S10’s Exynos SoC Expected to Be Unveiled on November 14

Samsung Galaxy S10's Exynos SoC Expected to Be Unveiled on November 14

Samsung Exynos 9820 Soc is said to be built on the 7nm LPP process

Samsung is all set to launch its next-generation Exynos SoC at an event on November 14. The company has confirmed that a new Exynos SoC is incoming, and since this processor is expected to be a flagship level offering, it is expected to be used on the Samsung Galaxy S10 and Galaxy Note 10 flagship smartphones next year. While Samsung hasn’t revealed the name of this new chip, it is speculated to be called Exynos 9820, given Samsung’s naming tradition. Samsung’s new chip is reported to be built on the new 7-nanometer LPP (Low Power Plus) process.

The South Korean company has confirmed via its Exynos Twitter handle that the next-generation Exynos chip will be announced in a few days i.e. November 14. While the name is still a mystery, it is expected to be called the Exynos 9820 SoC that’s been tipped earlier. This SoC is rumoured to be built on the 7nm LPP process, said to deliver up to 50 percent lower power consumption and 20 percent performance improvement.

Samsung teases the chip with the tagline ‘intelligence from within’, hinting at a dedicated AI neural processing unit (NPU) that has been reported earlier as well. Previous reports state that the Exynos 9820 SoC will include a dual-core NPU to offer an enhanced artificial intelligence (AI) experience. The presence of the dedicated coprocessor is reported to handle neural network tasks as well as uplift image and video results. It is said that one of the major use cases of the new SoC will be to “enhance the camera” performance of the Galaxy S10, and is somewhat similar to how the Pixel Visual Core works on Google’s Pixel smartphones.

The dedicated NPU on the next Samsung flagship could help power deep learning for image and speech recognition tasks. The chip will process data and algorithms – without putting any additional burden on the core performance of the new Exynos SoC. Users can expect some improvements on the part of bokeh effect and portrait mode over what is available on the existing Galaxy series flagships.

Leaks also claim that the Exynos 9820 SoC will come with Mali-G76 MP18 GPU. The SoC is also said to have eight CPU cores in a DynamIQ architecture – with two Exynos M4 big cores, two Cortex-A75 or Cortex-A76 medium cores, and four Cortex-A55 small cores. The GPU, on the other hand, is reported to include 18 cores – identical to the Mali-G72 GPU available on the Exynos 9810. While the chip is set to be announced on November 14, it will be first integrated into the Samsung Galaxy S10 smartphone set to launch sometime early next year.

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Venkaiah Naidu unveiled the Indian Armed Forces Memorial in paris

वेंकैया नायडू ने विलर्स गुसलेन में भारतीय युद्ध स्मारक के उद्घाटन के मौके पर फ्रांसीसी सशस्त्र बलों के पूर्व सैनिकों और बच्चों के साथ भी बातचीत की.

वेंकैया नायडू ने फ्रांस में भारत द्वारा निर्मित पहले युद्ध स्मारक का उद्घाटन किया

(फोटो साभार – ANI)

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EICMA 2018: Harley-Davidson LiveWire Unveiled

The Harley-Davidson LiveWire is the first electric Harley-Davidson motorcycle which will be available on sale in 2019.

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The Harley-Davidson LiveWire will be launched in early 2019

Harley-Davidson unveiled the production-ready electric motorcycle, the Harley-Davidson LiveWire at the EICMA motorcycle show in Italy. The H-D LiveWire is due to be released commercially in 2019, and although Harley-Davidson has stated that the bike uses a permanent magnet electric motor powered by a lithium ion battery, but other important details like price, weight, and range of the batteries haven’t been announced yet. The electric drivetrain sits low in the chassis, contributing to lower centre of gravity and better handling, according to Harley-Davidson.


The LiveWire can be charged through a standard Level 1 charger

Since the LiveWire is electric, there’s no clutch or gearshifter; just a twist of the throttle is all it takes to make the bike move. Users will be able to charge the bike via a Level 1 charger, and for quick charging there’s optional Level 2 or 3 DC fast chargers. A full-colour, touchscreen TFT display sits above the handlebars and provides riders information like speed, and presumably, even range. The TFT screen also allows the rider to access the interface for Bluetooth connectivity, navigation, music and more. The main battery of the LiveWire features a RESS (Rechargeable Energy Storage System), composed of lithium-ion cells surrounded by a finned, cast-aluminium housing . An additional small 12-volt lithium ion battery powers the lights, controls, horn and instrument panel.


The design is Harley-Davidson, but with streetfighter appeal

The powertrain is a stressed member of the aluminium chassis, and the LiveWire uses high-performance, fully adjustable Showa suspension. The Showa BFRC-lite (Balanced Free Rear Cushion-lite) monoshock rear suspension is complemented by Showa SFF-BP (Separate Function Fork – Big Piston) up front. Harley-Davidson says the suspension delivers exceptional low-speed damping control and is ideal for urban riding conditions. Braking is handled by Brembo Monobloc front brake calipers gripping dual 300 mm diameter discs, with cornering-enhanced ABS and traction control system. Also on offer are seven selectable riding modes – four of which are set as standard from the factory and a further three modes that can be user-defined.


Details like pricing, range and weight of the LiveWire haven’t been announced yet


Harley-Davidson states that the LiveWire will be on sale next year, and details on pricing and the pre-order process will be announced in January 2019. So far, there’s no word on availability in India, but it’s unlikely Harley-Davidson India will introduce the LiveWire in India yet. The electric motorcycle will first be launched in advanced markets with better electric charging infrastructure. We expect the LiveWire to be first launched in Europe in early 2019.

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EICMA 2018: 2019 Suzuki GSX-S125 Unveiled

The new Suzuki GSX-S125 is for the global markets and as of now Suzuki is not planning to bring it to India.

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The new Suzuki GSX-S125 is powered by a 124 cc engine which produces 15 bhp and 11.5 Nm of peak torque.

EICMA motorcycle show as always has brought a good dose of excitement even this year for motorbike enthusiasts with various concepts and fun to ride motorcycles that are on display. Mind you! When we say ‘fun to ride’, we are not only referring to the ones having big capacity or mid capacity engines but also the small displacement bikes, like the 125 cc motorbikes which have made their way to the EICMA 2018. The one we are particularly talking about here is the 2019 Suzuki GSX-S125 which has been unveiled at the EICMA motorcycle show this year and is as exhilarating. However, this motorcycle is for global markets and will not make it to India which is bit of a pity as it could have pioneered a new entry level performance motorcycle segment. At present, the 125cc segment in India is only dominated by commuter motorcycles.


The new Suzuki GSX-S125 is powered by a 124 cc, 4-stroke, liquid cooled, DOHC single-cylinder, fuel-injected engine which produces 15 bhp at 10,000 rpm and 11.5 Nm of peak torque at 8000 rpm. This engine is mated to a six-speed gearbox. The fuel injection system has six sensors and uses a 32mm throttle body. The new GSX-S125 weighs 133 kg and has an upright seating position.

The 2019 Suzuki GSX-S125 is equipped with a 290 mm petal-design single disc with dual-piston calipers at the front and 187 mm petal-design disc with a single-piston caliper at the rear. More importantly, it gets two channel ABS which Suzuki calls compact ABS system as it weighs just 0.59 kg. It is equipped with 17-inch 10-spoke alloy wheels shod in 130/70 profile tyre upfront and a fatter 90/80 profile tyre at the rear.


The GSX-S125 also has a fairly long equipment list. It gets full LCD instrument cluster which along with the traditional details also displays coolant temperature and has an engine oil change indicator and programmable engine RPM indicator light. Moreover, it gets a vertically stacked LED headlight in a stylish looking cowl. In the global market it will rival the likes of the Kawasaki Z125 and the upcoming KTM Duke 125.

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EICMA 2018: 2019 Yamaha Niken GT Leaning Motorcycle Unveiled

The three-wheeled 2019 Yamaha Niken GT is mechanically similar to the standard model but gets additional equipment which make it a better touring motorcycle.

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The new Yamaha Niken GT has gotten more comfortable and suitable for longer commutes.

We first saw the Yamaha Niken three-wheeled motorcycle last year at EICMA and this year, the new Yamaha Niken GT that’s been unveiled at the 2018 EICMA in Milan, Italy has definitely gotten more comfortable and suitable for longer commutes. Instantly noticeable are the 25-litre panniers which also feature grab handles for the rear passengers and has a 12-volt outlet to charge a smartphone or any other gadget. The 2019 Niken GT also gets a centre stand unlike the standard Niken. Moreover, it gets a taller windscreen, wider seats and heated handle bar grips.


Mechanically the 2019 Yamaha Niken GT is similar to the standard three-wheeled Niken. It is also based on the Yamaha MT-09 and has two 15-inch wheels with modified cycle parts which help it lean at corners. The wheels are connected to the frame with two separate pairs of inverted forks which allow the Niken GT to lean through corners just like a regular two-wheeler. It is powered by the same 847cc in-line three-cylinder engine which is seen in the MT-09. The engine develops 114 bhp at 10,000 rpm and 87.5 Nm of peak torque at 8500 rpm. The 2019 Yamaha Niken GT is equipped with a standard slip and assist clutch, quickshifter and three-mode traction control. It also gets cruise control which is effective from fourth gear and over the speed of 50 kmph.



The Niken was the first three-wheeled motorcycle from Yamaha and as radical it may look, Yamaha is sure about this design and is planning more such motorcycles. Earlier, the company had also acquired the leaning three-wheeler designs and concepts from a Norwegian firm called Brudeli. The Yamaha Niken is already on sale in some of the international markets like the UK and US for $ 15,999. However, the company as of now is producing the Niken in limited numbers and has similar plans even for the 2019 Niken GT.

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EICMA 2018: Benelli TRK 250 Unveiled

With the TRK250, Benelli is looking to tap into the growing quarter-litre adventure tourer segment that already has the likes of Kawasaki Versys-X 250, Suzuki V-Strom 250 and the likes.

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Globally, the production version of the new Benelli TRK 250 is set to be launched in 2019

The much anticipated Benelli TRK 250 adventure tourer has finally made its public debut at the ongoing EICMA show, in Milan, Italy. The new quarter-litre adventure tourer from the Italian two-wheeler maker was revealed alongside the Leoncino 250. The bikes come powered by a 249cc single-cylinder liquid-cooled engine the churns out 24.5 bhp at 9000 rpm and develop a maximum torque of 21 Nm of 7500 rpm. As for the transmission duties, they are taken care of by six-speed gearbox.


The Benelli TRK 250 is built on a steel tube frame, while the suspension duties are handled by a 41 mm upside-down fork up front and an oscillating swingarm with central shock absorber, with 51mm travel at the rear. The braking duties are handled by a 280 mm single floating disc with 4-piston caliper in the front and a 240 mm disc with a single-piston caliper at the back.


Globally, the production version of the new Benelli TRK 250 is set to be launched in 2019, however, whether the bike will come to India or not is still unknown. With the TRK250, Benelli is looking to tap into the growing quarter-litre adventure tourer segment that already has the likes of Honda CRF250L, Kawasaki Versys-X 250, Suzuki V-Strom 250 and the likes.

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EICMA 2018: BMW F 850 GS Adventure Unveiled

New BMW F 850 GS Adventure is the more off-road and touring friendly variant of the BMW F 850 GS.

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The BMW F 850 GS Adventure gets a large 23-litre fuel tank, and more technology

BMW Motorrad has unveiled the 2019 BMW F 850 GS Adventure model at the ongoing EICMA motorcycle show in Milan, Italy. In India, BMW Motorrad has already launched the new middleweight adventure family with the same parallel-twin engine, the BMW F 750 GS and the BMW G 850 GS, each with a different state of tune and power output. And now, the more off-road, and touring friendly variant, the F 850 GS Adventure has been unveiled to the public in Milan. The F 850 GS Adventure will likely be launched in India sometime towards the second half of 2019.


The BMW F 850 GS Adventure gets a larger fuel tank and more features, but the engine is the same as the standard F 850 GS

The F 850 GS Adventure is powered by the same 853 cc, parallel-twin engine as the standard F 850 GS. On the 850, the engine makes 95 bhp at 8250 rpm, and peak torque of 86 Nm at 6250 rpm. On the Adventure, the differences are more in features than purely technical, adding more comfort and capability. The new Adventure models gets a 23-litre fuel tank, and at the front is an adjustable windscreen, along with adjustable gear and brake levers. The engine is now framed and protected by a crash bar, and also standard is a luggage rack at the rear.


The BMW F 850 GS Adventure is off-road and touring-ready, with more features than the standard F 850 GS


The 850 GS gets two riding modes – Rain and Road, together with ABS and automatic stability control (ASC), and these features are carried over to the Adventure variant, but it adds more customising options, including Dynamic, Enduro, and Enduro Pro riding modes. There’s also electronic suspension, dynamic traction control, as well as a 6.5-inch TFT colour display, and an intelligent emergency call system. So far, BMW Motorrad hasn’t announced pricing for the BMW F 850 GS Adventure yet, but we expect an European launch and pricing by spring of 2019, followed by the India launch towards the end of 2019.

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EICMA 2018: 2019 Honda CB650R Unveiled

Honda has revealed the 2019 Honda CBR650R at the EICMA show in Milan, which is essentially an updated model of the Honda CBR650F sold in India.

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The Honda CBR650F gets a new name – CBR650R for 2019, and updated engine and bodywork

Honda has unveiled the 2019 Honda CBR650R, which is essentially the Honda CBR650F, but now gets updated, along with the ‘R’ suffix to give it sportier appeal. Along with the name change, the 2019 Honda CBR650R has also become lighter and gets some new equipment, as well as more power. A new chassis, fuel tank and footrest design has made the CBR650R become lighter. Compared to the outgoing CBR650F, the new CBR650R loses 5.6 kg weight in all, and now has a kerb weight of 208 kg. The design overall is sportier and more aggressive than the outgoing CBR650F.


The 2019 Honda CBR650R is lighter than the CBR650F, makes more power and has sportier ergonomics

The engine continues to be the same 649 cc, in-line four cylinder engine, but it gets a new intake and exhaust design. A 1,000 rpm increase at the redline of 12,000 rpm, along with some fuelling and mechanical tweaks give the CBR650R a 5 per cent increase in power at its peak. Overall, the power output on the new bike is rated at 93 bhp, and peak torque has also increased to 64 Nm. For 2019, the CBR650R will also get standard traction control system, called the Honda Selectable Torque Control (HSTC) system.

Additional changes include a new 41 mm Showa upside down fork, radially mounted four-piston brake calipers with 310 mm floating discs, and some changes in ergonomics as well. The seat height remains unchanged, but the clip-on handlebars, which are now moved 30 mm forward, along with the footpegs (moved backward by 3 mm and positioned slightly higher by 6 mm) give the CBR650R a sportier riding position than the outgoing CBR650F.


The Honda CB650R may not be launched in India, but the CBR650R will be introduced in 2019


The second bike is the naked Honda CB650R, which now gets the Neo Sports Café design language, bringing together classic design cues together with contemporary technology and styling. The engine is shared with the CBR650R, but it remains to be seen whether Honda Motorcycle and Scooter India (HMSI) will launch the naked version in India. As for the Honda CBR650R, expect HMSI to launch it in the first half of 2019, with a slight increase in the price tag from the current Honda CBR650F’s ex-showroom Delhi price of ₹ 7.37 lakh.

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AMD Zen 2 Architecture Unveiled, 7nm Epyc Server CPUs Announced for 2019, 7nm Radeon Instinct Accelerators Launched

Two years after AMD first unveiled the brand new Zen CPU architecture that would catapult it back into the high-performance PC and server CPU markets, the company has revealed details of the next-generation Zen 2 architecture that will succeed it. With a focus on Epyc chips for servers, AMD now hopes to surpass the performance of its competitor Intel rather than just match it. New processors based on Zen 2 will use a 7nm manufacturing process and start hitting the market in 2019. Although exact dates and product specifications have not yet been revealed, AMD is hoping to achieve “double-digit growth” with this generation of products, according to CEO Lisa Su.

At an event in San Francisco titled Next Horizon, Su and other senior company executives and engineers laid out AMD’s plan to make a serious dent in the high-margin server CPU market which is typically slow to adopt new technology. Building on the success of first-gen ‘Naples’ Epyc CPUs, AMD will introduce the second generation, codenamed ‘Rome’, in 2019. The chips will be manufactured by TSMC on its leading 7nm node, which the company says will give it a significant advantage over Intel, which is currently struggling with its own 10nm process.

Rome CPUs will have up to 64 cores using a new modular “chiplet” style of architecture rather than the core complexes used by first-gen Zen CPUs. The chiplets will contain nothing but CPU cores, and will be linked via the company’s Infinity Fabric interconnect to an on-package 14nm I/O die. AMD says this will greatly help with uniform memory access latency, which was potentially a bottleneck when data had to hop from one core complex to another. Rome will support eight DDR4 memory channels and 128 lanes of PCIe 4.0 connectivity. Rome CPUs will also be socket-compatible with existing Naples server motherboards.

amd zen2 7nm amd amd

AMD claims a doubling of throughput and support for processing 256-bit floating point instructions, as well as better branch prediction and much better power efficiency. Security is also improved, with full support for data encryption as it passes from CPU to memory. Performance gains in terms of instructions per clock will be improved as well. The company is also claiming a potential 45 percent reduction in total cost of ownership for an Epyc-based server rather than comparable Intel hardware.

7nm Rome CPUs are currently sampling to AMD’s customers and clients. AMD also teased that Zen 3 is on track for 2020 and will use a refined 7nm manufacturing process while maintaining forward socket compatibility to help customers migrate. Zen 4 is also in development, but there is no further news on that yet. In a floating-point-intensive ray tracing demonstration of a single 64-core Rome CPU prototype running alongside a dual-socket Intel Xeon Platinum 8180M server, the new AMD chip was seen to beat its competitor.

AMD also announced that Amazon has adopted Epyc servers for some of its EC2 (Elastic Compute Cloud) offerings. Customers can choose an AMD Epyc instance with up to 96 virtual CPUs and up to 768GB of RAM. This is already available in several Amazon EC2 territories in the USA, Europe, and Asia Pacific, with more coming soon. According to AMD, the AMD instances can significantly reduce running costs for customers.  Cray also announced an upcoming Shasta supercomputer built around AMD Epyc CPUs, capable of running at 100 Petaflops.

amd radeoninstinct 7nm amd amd

Along with developments on the CPU side, AMD also showed off its first shipping 7nm GPUs, in the form of the new Radeon Instinct MI50 and MI60 accelerators for the datacentre market, aimed at machine learning, rendering, and cloud computing applications. They can be used for faster neural network training, thanks to the claimed ‘ultra-fast’ floating point performance and second-gen 3D stacked HBM2 memory. The new accelerators will also support high-speed PCIe 4.0 connectivity with twice the bandwidth of current PCIe 3.0 systems, as well as AMD’s Infinity Fabric Link interconnect for up to 6x faster direct GPU-to-GPU communication.

The Radeon Instinct MI60 will feature 32GB of ECC HBM2 RAM with memory bandwidth of up to 1TBps. It will begin shipping to customers by the end of 2018. The Radeon Instinct MI50 will feature 16GB of ECC HBM2 and will become available late in Q1 2019. Both will support half-precision, single-precision and double-precision floating point operations, with the MI60 offering up to 7.4 Teraflops of double-precision bandwidth. Both cards will also support secure virtualisation allowing their resources to be shared between virtual machines.

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