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Socket 5

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Socket 5

Socket 5
Type ZIF
Chip form factors SPGA
Contacts 320
FSB protocol proprietary
FSB frequency 50, 60, or 66 MT/s
Voltage range 3.1 to 3.6 V
Processors Intel P5 Pentium (75 - 120 MHz)
Intel Pentium Overdrive (125 - 166 MHz)
Intel Pentium Overdrive MMX (125 - 200 MHz)
AMD K5 (PR75 - PR200)
IDT WinChip (180 - 200 MHz)
IDT WinChip-2 (200 - 240 MHz)
IDT WinChip-2a (233 MHz)
and compatible

This article is part of the CPU socket series

Socket 5 was created for the second generation of Intel P5 Pentium processors operating at speeds from 75 to 120 MHz[1][2] as well as certain Pentium OverDrive and Pentium MMX processors with core voltage 3.3 V. It was released in March 1994.[3] Consisting of 320 pins, this was the first socket to use a staggered pin grid array, or SPGA, which allowed the chip's pins to be spaced closer together than earlier sockets. Socket 5 was replaced by Socket 7.[4]

External links

  • Differences between Socket 5 and Socket 7 (archived)

See also

References

  1. ^ "Pentium OverDrive Processor Socket Specification: Introduction". Intel Pentium Processor Family Developer's Manual (pdf). Intel. September 22, 1997. p. 17-1. Retrieved September 21, 2011. Socket 5 has been defined for the Pentium processor-based systems with core frequencies from 75 MHz to 120 MHz. 
  2. ^ "OverDrive Processor Socket Specification: Socket 5". Datasheet for Intel Pentium processor 75/90/100/120/133/150/166/200 (pdf). Intel. September 22, 1997. p. 69. Retrieved September 21, 2011. Socket 5 does not support upgradability for 133 MHz or higher processors. 
  3. ^ Torres, Gabriel. "A Complete List of CPU Sockets". Hardware Secrets. Retrieved 23 September 2014. 
  4. ^ Intel Socket 5 Specification, pcguide.com, retrieved 2009-03-31 
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