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  • Intel Core i5-4670K Quad-Core Desktop Processor 3.4 GHZ 6 MB Cache - BX80646I54670K
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Intel Core i5-4670K Quad-Core Desktop Processor 3.4 GHZ 6 MB Cache - BX80646I54670K

by Intel
366 customer reviews
| 120 answered questions

Price: $260.29 + $4.63 shipping
Only 11 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Mega Micro Devices Inc..
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  • Energy-efficient performance for data-intensive business applications
  • Enable users to optimize and scale computing environments that maximize server utilization to workload
  • Workstation users can design, model, create, and visualize faster on innovation platforms powered by Intel Xeon processors
  • 3.4GHz, Quad-Core, LGA 1150 Socket, 22nm Haswell 84W, 6MB L3 Cache
  • Intel Wireless Display, 3 Year Limited Warranty
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Frequently Bought Together

Intel Core i5-4670K Quad-Core Desktop Processor 3.4 GHZ 6 MB Cache - BX80646I54670K + Cooler Master Hyper 212 EVO - CPU Cooler with 120mm PWM Fan (RR-212E-20PK-R2)
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Product Description

Intel Core i5-4670K Quad-Core Desktop Processor BX80646I54670K

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4.5 x 4 x 3.2 inches ; 12 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 12 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B00CO8TBOW
  • Item model number: BX80646I54670K
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (366 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: June 1, 2013

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

57 of 61 people found the following review helpful By Tyler Atkins on December 28, 2013
Verified Purchase
I just recently purchased this chip and a new motherboard so I could switch away from my AMD FX8350. This isn't going to be an "I hate AMD" type of review, but I do think each chip has its own place in the market and which you should buy depends heavily on what you play and if you're willing to gamble on the future. I should also note that I used the FX8350 for a year, and I only switched out the motherboard and CPU and kept everything else the same, so I'm in a good position to really compare the difference between the two without a ton of extra variables. I haven't overclocked my new i5 yet as I'm giving the thermal paste some time to cure, so I'll be comparing this stock i5 @ 3.4GHz to my AMD FX8350 that was running @ 4.5GHz 24/7.

FIrst off, this chip is amazing, even at stock speeds. My game of choice right now (Guild Wars 2) runs much smoother than on my previous chip and it does so with higher graphics settings than I was running before. This chip is awesome at single-core performance, so on games that only use a few cores it's quite amazing how much of an improvement it makes. I'm also seeing quite an improvement in other MMO style games like WoW, where I'm not getting the same framerate drops that I was getting before when there are a lot of other people on screen.

In first person shooters, I'm seeing performance that is the same or better than I was seeing before on my overclocked FX8350. However, this is where they have been the closest so far. A lot of new FPS engines are taking better advantage of the 8 cores in the FX series chips, and that will only get better as companies get used to programming games for the new consoles (that just so happen to run 8 core AMD chips in them).
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170 of 213 people found the following review helpful By hardgamer on June 28, 2013
Before I start my review of the 4670K, I just want to say that I already own the 4770K and I already know that it's more of a sidegrade over Ivy Bridge. I have written a review of the 4770K on Amazon and I will put a link in the bottom of this review so you guys can read it if you are interested. My main rig has a 4770K that I have overclocked to 4.6Ghz using 1.34 volts and I tried to get it to 4.8Ghz like I did with my 3770K (delidded) but the temps go through the roof (well over 90c) so that's why I keep it at 4.6Ghz.

The 4670K that I got is for my second rig which has a 3570K also overclocked to 4.8Ghz (delidded) and temps stay below 80C using an H100i. The Corsair H100i is an excellent closed liquid cooler that I recommend to anyone who wants to achieve high overclocks with their CPUs. Before I ordered the 4670K, I already knew that the 4670K is barely faster than the 3570K and it's more of a sidegrade rather than an upgrade but I'm the type of person who likes to have the latest tech. Since the 4670K doesn't have HyperThreads, it runs a little bit cooler than my 4770K which is in my main rig. Just like when I upgraded to the 4770K, I have not been able to tell a difference with my new 4570K in all of my games such as BF3, FC3, Crysis 3, Bioshock Infinite and Metro LL etc. I wasn't expecting a big performance improvement because I already tested my 4770K vs 3770K and the difference was minimal and it's the same thing with the 4670K.

Just like I said in my other review, if you are a gamer and you have a Sandy Bridge or Ivy Bridge CPU then upgrading to the 4670K won't bring you any improvements. If you got the cash then go right ahead but if you are on a budget then don't bother upgrading.
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34 of 41 people found the following review helpful By JD on August 12, 2013
I was building my first desktop (mini ATX gaming) and because of the timing of the release of Haswell it made sense to go with the new tech. I can't say for sure if is worth upgrading from your current CPU, but I can say there is quite a bit of variation in the maximum OC that every chip can achieve. So be aware that you could end up with a chip that will reach 4.8 or 4.9 without too much effort/voltage, or you could end up stuck at 4.4 or 4.5. Because you will be running your chip outside of the manufacturers specs they obviously can't guarantee anything really, you just have to get lucky. It appears that I did pretty well because my i5 gets up to 4.7 stable (1.285V), and needs very low voltage (compared to the average) to run every OC up to that multiplier. I like to run it at 4.6 GHz (1.220V) for my 24/7 overclock, and I use 4.7 for benchmarking. I have even started tweaking 4.8, and although it boots into windows it has proven difficult to get totally stable.

Some nice features about Haswell is it's ability to still offer power saving features while overclocking, and it's integrated voltage regulator gets rid of Vdroop thus makes setting your overclock voltage a little easier. You won't have to mess with Load Line Calibration and other Digi+ features because the chip regulates it's own voltage. This does however contribute to the extra heat. You don't have to disable power saving features while overclocking and I use C States to lower the multiplier and power draw when the chip is not being used to it's full potential.

According to reports from other owners Haswell runs hot, but I have an H100i installed in my system so it allows me to go right up to 4.8 without any throttling.
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