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'''80486''' was the [[microarchitecture]] for [[Intel]]'s {{intel|80486}} line of microprocessors as a successor to the {{\\|80386}}. Introduced in April of 89, 80486 was initially manufactured using [[1 µm process]] (later [[800 nm]]). For AMD, this microarchitecture was used for their {{amd|Am486}} and {{amd|Am5x86}} families. This architecture was superseded by Intel's {{\\|P5}} in 1992 and {{amd|microarchitectures/k5|K5}} in 1994.
 
'''80486''' was the [[microarchitecture]] for [[Intel]]'s {{intel|80486}} line of microprocessors as a successor to the {{\\|80386}}. Introduced in April of 89, 80486 was initially manufactured using [[1 µm process]] (later [[800 nm]]). For AMD, this microarchitecture was used for their {{amd|Am486}} and {{amd|Am5x86}} families. This architecture was superseded by Intel's {{\\|P5}} in 1992 and {{amd|microarchitectures/k5|K5}} in 1994.
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== Die Shot ==
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[[File:486dx die shot.png]]

Revision as of 03:16, 26 April 2017

Edit Values
80486 µarch
General Info
Arch TypeCPU
DesignerIntel
ManufacturerIntel, AMD
IntroductionApril 10, 1989
Phase-out1995
Process1 µm, 800 nm, 600 nm
Succession

80486 was the microarchitecture for Intel's 80486 line of microprocessors as a successor to the 80386. Introduced in April of 89, 80486 was initially manufactured using 1 µm process (later 800 nm). For AMD, this microarchitecture was used for their Am486 and Am5x86 families. This architecture was superseded by Intel's P5 in 1992 and K5 in 1994.

Die Shot

486dx die shot.png