Xbox Scarlett is rumored to hit hard the market and to introduce one of the best performance features so far. From its CPU to its RAM, the console will be released as a massive upgrade. According to a recent report posted by Windows Central, Microsoft’s Xbox Scarlett “Anaconda” is targeting technical features that exceed the skills of the Xbox One X.
Such a fact is represented by upward of 50%, and possibly as big as 200 %. The report, which states “several sources familiar with Microsoft’s plans,” centers on a bunch of significant components. Firstly, Anaconda is believed to bring an eight-core CPU, which will embody almost 3.5GHz. The Xbox One X had also come with an eight-core CPU, but not so significantly powerful, being lowered at only 2.3GHz.
Also, Xbox Scarlett Anaconda will probably introduce 13GB of its 16GB RAM space for games, much bigger than Xbox One X’s 12GB of GDDR5 RAM, with 9GB for games.
Xbox Scarlett “Anaconda” to Launch With the Best Specs in the Series
Moreover, Windows’s Central report indicated that Anaconda would supposedly use an NVMe SSD, a custom-made version of the fastest category of the commercially available compact-state drive.
Where first SSDs were linked via SATA ports, NVMe (non-volatile memory express) drives run through the motherboard’s PCI express port. NVMe SSDs on a PC, have a more increased read and write speeds of SATA SSDs. For a console, on the other hand, this would mean to decrease significantly or straight-up removed loading periods.
Anaconda is thought to possess 12 teraflops of power, much more than Xbox One X’s 6 teraflops. Anaconda will be twice as mighty as the One X. However, targets are modifying all the time during hardware development, and they don’t always indicate accurate information. We should wait for some official statements to find out what Xbox Scarlett will bring.
David Blair was a reporter for Henri Le Chat Noir, before becoming the lead editor. David has over 20 bylines and has reported on countless stories concerning all things related to science, games and technology. David studied at Birmingham University.