Ok finally its here the Next Generation "Core I" Processors from Intel
Please post all Review Links as soon as they come up with a Portion from their "Conclusion" and "Final Words" here in this thread
I will keep the first post updated
Starting of with Maximum-Tech's Review
Intel Core i7-3770K 3.5 GHz Ivy Bridge Review | Maximum-Tech
Techspot's ReviewIvy Bridge offers better performance at almost same price, the Core i7-3770K will retail for US $313 which is the same at which Core i7-2600K was launched at. Now the performance improvement isn’t significant over Sandy Bridge for current owners to start upgrading to Ivy Bridge but if you are on the old Lynnfield or the LGA 775 platform than Ivy Bridge is the upgrade for you. All in all apart from the little heating issues we see Ivy Bridge processors as a big step forward and as the 22nm fab process matures we hope to see more performance improvements.
Guru3D's ReviewThere were instances where the Core i7-3770K was ~10% faster, such as Fritz Chess 13, and then we saw the biggest gains in our encoding benchmarks. Here the Core i7 3770K was 10-17% faster than the i7-2600K.
VortezThe Core i7 3770K might be a little pricey, but the Core i5 3570K at 212 USD might be a golden opportunity for any performance enthusiast in the desktop PC platform. As such we can wholeheartedly recommend these processors and a nice Z77 motherboard.
WCCFTechBack when SB launched I gave the new CPUs our “Amazing Value” award because nothing could touch these new chips, they offered great performance, great features and pricing was also very good. With IVB offering a slight improvement against SB it makes it hard for me to award this – though the pricing is almost identical to the pricing SB was given at launch for respective CPUs.
TomshardwareIt was a foregone conclusion that Ivy Bridge would be faster as compared to Sandy Bridge processors. The difference is as was expected, hovering between 10-15% depending on the application being run. The processor over-clocks just as well as previous processors.
XbitlabsWhat if you saw the award that Core i5-2500K won last year in Intel’s Second-Gen Core CPUs: The Sandy Bridge Review but didn’t upgrade? What if you’re still stuck on an old Core 2- or Phenom-based platform and need something new? In that case, of course a desktop Ivy Bridge-based chip makes more sense than buying what is now last-generation hardware.
The only user group who may be somewhat disappointed with the new Ivy Bridge is overclockers. The frequency potential of the new processors manufactured with the latest 22 nm process has suddenly turned out a little lower than that of the predecessors. That is why the third-generation Core CPU may not be a good fit for overclocked systems just yet. However, we expect things to get better. The improvement of the production process and release of the new processor steppings should push back the maximum frequencies for Ivy Bridge and make it enthusiast-friendly.