Samsung Reveals Next-Gen Exynos Mobile Processor
Samsung’s best-selling mobile processor has gotten a makeover. Unveiled at the inaugural Samsung System LSI Tech Day 2023 event, the Exynos 2400 features the latest in graphics and generative artificial intelligence.
According to the Korean tech giant, the new processor employs the Xclipse 940 graphics processing unit, codenamed RDNA 3, which has a data processing speed of about 1.7 times faster.
Through the updates, the company intends to provide a more immersive experience for gamers by offering several new optical effects, such as reflection, global illumination, and shadow rendering, with the processor’s significantly improved ray tracing capability.
In addition, Samsung shared a new AI tool for upcoming smartphones, which allows for text-to-image AI generation by applying its Exynos 2400 reference board.
With the new Exynos 2400 launching, industry experts say the major tech player will probably include the Exynos 2400 chipset to power their Galaxy S24 smartphone models releasing in 2024. Samsung has not confirmed or denied this potential development.
At the same event, Samsung presented Zoom Anyplace technology constructed on its 200-million-pixel image sensor, allowing phone users to take close-ups of moving objects by up to four times greater without any image degradation and powered by AI.
Samsung is touting its latest releases brought to users by intelligent technologies and the period we live in, which they call the “fourth industrial revolution”.
“Generative AI has quickly emerged as perhaps the most significant trend of the year, demanding more powerful foundational technologies to process data and bring AI to life,” said Park Yong-in, president and head of System LSI business at Samsung Electronics.
“We are paving the path toward a new era of proactive AI, leveraging our Samsung System LSI Humanoid platform, which seamlessly converges our capabilities across a broad spectrum of logic semiconductors, from powerful computational IPs and connectivity solutions to sensors emulating the main five human senses.”