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Intel Core i7-4770K Quad-Core Desktop Processor (3.5 GHz, 8 MB Cache, Intel HD graphics, BX80646I74770K)

by Intel
| 113 answered questions

List Price: $359.99
Price: $309.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $50.00 (14%)
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  • Clock Speed 3.5 GHz / Turbo Boost up to 3.9 GHz
  • Max Memory Size 32 GB
  • Intel Wireless Display
  • Instruction Set: SSE 4.1/4.2, AVX 2.0
  • Intel 3 Year Limited Warranty
114 new from $309.99

Frequently Bought Together

Intel Core i7-4770K Quad-Core Desktop Processor (3.5 GHz,  8 MB Cache, Intel HD graphics, BX80646I74770K) + Arctic Silver 5 Thermal Compound 3.5 Grams + Cooler Master Hyper 212 EVO - CPU Cooler with 120mm PWM Fan (RR-212E-20PK-R2)
Price for all three: $349.45

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  • Six-Month Financing: For a limited time, purchase $149 or more using the Amazon.com Store Card and pay no interest for 6 months on your entire order if paid in full in 6 months. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the promotional balance is not paid in full within 6 months. Minimum monthly payments required. Subject to credit approval. 1-Click and phone orders do not apply. See complete details and restrictions.


Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4.5 x 4 x 3.2 inches ; 10.4 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 12.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B00CO8TBQ0
  • Item model number: BX80646I74770K
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (257 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: June 1, 2013

Product Description

Intel BX80646I74770K Core i7-4770K Haswell 3.5GHz LGA 1150 84W Quad-Core Desktop Processor.

Please note :

Clock Speed                  3.5 GHz
Max Turbo Frequency      3.9 GHz


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

It is very very fast.
Rich Withrow
Bought this for a new PC that I was building based on Haswell and I have to say so far I absolutely love this processor.
tumair
I can honestly say I'm going to be using this Processor for a good, long time.
Dennis Huston

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

349 of 397 people found the following review helpful By MOAR COARS TOP 1000 REVIEWER on June 1, 2013
Update#3: I spent the last few months testing and analyzing the 4770K and now it's time to share those results with you guys. I have come to the conclusion that the VRM (voltage regulator) that Intel has integrated into the die does more harm than good. Every since I bought this chip and overclocked it, I have noticed that it's been degrading faster than my 2600K and 3770K which both were overclocked to the same frequency (4.6Ghz) as my 4770K. I have noticed that I need to add at least a minimum of 0.007 volts every few months because my CPU starts to crash out of the blue even though it used to be 100% stable when I have tested it. I bought the 4770K the first day it came out and I immediately overclocked it to 4.6Ghz using around 1.34 volts which used to be 100% stable and then it slowly started to degrade. I have kept my 2600K and 3770K overclocked to 4.6Ghz for years and they haven't degraded one bit. I'm still using the same amount of voltage on my 2600K and 3770K that I did when I first got them and they are still going strong. Haswell on the other hand wants more and more voltage to be stable at the same settings that it used to be.

Here are the results that I have recorded these past few months using the 4770K:

Month------Frequency/Voltage

June:------4.6Ghz 1.3400 volts | I got the chip the first day it was released and oc'd it to 4.6Ghz using 1.3400 volts and it was 100% stable. I was a happy camper :)

July:------4.6Ghz 1.3400 volts | so far so good but there were some moments when my system would hang but I just ignored it.

August:----4.6Ghz 1.3470 volts | I started getting random crashes even though I had made no changes to my computer or upgraded anything since I bought the chip.
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54 of 61 people found the following review helpful By Brian on January 28, 2014
Verified Purchase
Haven't seen my son leave his room once he put it in his gaming machine. Starting to wonder what my son looks like. Wish I could give one to my boss at work and get the same effect.
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73 of 85 people found the following review helpful By Amadeus B. Klein TOP 1000 REVIEWER on June 2, 2013
I picked up this CPU for use in my Home theater setup, so that is what I will focus on... I'll leave the tech specs to others...

**Update: My CPU average temperatures at idle were 35C, using the same cooling setup on the 4770K I am seeing 32C... Also the Case ambient temps were 30C and now are 28C... Under load the CPU used to hit 69C, it now hits only 60C... This is using the same cooler as was used with the 3770K. So this CPU does appear to have a significant thermal advantage over the 3rd Gen i7 3770K...** This might be important if you are building a micro PC... Keep in mind these temps are at stock levels, I did not overclock my 3770K and have not done it on the 4770K... I bought the K option just in case I decided to do it...

This did change my "windows Experience Index" score from a 7.7 for the CPU (on the 3770K) to a 7.8 (on the 4770K)That is on a scale of 1.0-7.9 It did not change any other ratings on the system...
Determine from that what you will, but my actual usage scenario is below...

Keep in Mind, This CPU uses the 1150 Socket, not the 1155, So you will need a Motherboard that supports The 1150 Socket (but will fit CPU coolers designed for 1155 or 1156 sockets)... So if you plan to upgrade you're probably going to need a new Motherboard as well...

This is my real world experience:

I run Windows 7 with Various media programs installed, These include XBMC, MediaBrowser, Media Center Master, Serviio among a few others...

The major task I use this CPU for is simultaneously serving media to 6-8 TVs and keeping my media collection up to date and organized.
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62 of 82 people found the following review helpful By Brandon on June 1, 2013
Verified Purchase
This is the top-end version of Intel's new Haswell processor lineup, released on Jun 2 2013. The "K" suffix means it can be overclocked.

Last year's equivalent version of this processor is the Ivy Bridge 3770k.

The reviews show an average of about 7% better performance compared to the 3770k, although it varies from 1-20% depending on the application (this assumes neither chip has been overclocked).

There's also a decrease in idle power consumption (one review claimed 46W for 3770k down to 34W with 4770k, but didn't correct for motherboard differences so it's hard to tell exactly how much the processor helped). In contrast, under heavy load the 4770k's power consumption appears to be higher than the 3770k.

The 4770k has much better integrated graphics performance than the 3770k, although I would expect many people who buy this part won't be using the integrated graphics. If you have an expensive video card already, who cares? Still, some may find it useful.

One caveat with this "K" part (compared to the 4770 without K suffix) is that it does not appear to include support for the new TSX extensions. It's not clear why Intel left that out, and frankly kind of disappointing. Very little software makes use of these extensions right now, but it could be important for multi-threadded software in the future.

For new PCs the 4770k seems like a decent choice, although there's a pretty hefty price premium over the 3770k at the moment. I certainly wouldn't be eager to upgrade if I already had a 2700k or a 3770k.

For overclockers the value proposition is even less clear because the 4770k appears to run a bit hotter than the 3770k at the same clock speed, limiting maximum overclock potential.

Still, I'm buying one on launch day. You should compare costs and check out the detailed reviews available to see if it's worth it for you.
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