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Topic Summary

Posted by: Hay
« on: December 19, 2020, 11:04:47 »

My guess. The major manufacterers know that only a handful of their laptops will get the Athena certification. The rest will not have that "quality seal". So, overall, better to keep consumers in the dark
Posted by: xpclient
« on: February 02, 2020, 16:15:17 »

The things I want in an ultrabook are:

- Efficient cooling even if it is superthin and superlight. No CPU throttling or high temperatures (does Athena cover this?)
- NVMe and Thunderbolt 3 x4 lane
- Dedicated Touchpad Buttons (clickpads are a usability joke)
- Wi-Fi 6 and Bluetooth 5.2 with LE audio
- Below 1 kg (up to 2.2 lbs)
- 16 GB RAM for now
- 16:10 display is bonus

I am sure Athena isn't inclusive of some of my *particular* criteria. Everyone has his preferences for operation. So nobody cares about that certification
Posted by: S.Yu
« on: February 02, 2020, 13:39:57 »

According to Intel trainings, the Athena code name is not supposed to be mentioned to customers.  It will never be a household name.
That makes sense, it was a weird name to begin with.
Posted by: IntelAthena#1
« on: February 02, 2020, 07:25:40 »

For the first Year Intel did 26 designs and they are expecting 50.more this year. Haha, "no one" only in the fish mind.
Posted by: eeee
« on: February 02, 2020, 07:10:19 »

According to Intel trainings, the Athena code name is not supposed to be mentioned to customers.  It will never be a household name.
Posted by: Redaktion
« on: February 01, 2020, 22:39:29 »

Project Athena was supposed to usher in the next generation of Intel-powered Ultrabooks with Thunderbolt 3, super-long runtimes, and even thinner designs. But in reality, Athena is barely on anyone's radar as even OEMs seem to be avoiding the term in their advertisements.

https://www.notebookcheck.net/No-one-seems-to-really-care-about-Intel-Project-Athena.452810.0.html

 
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