Intel Celeron M 575 vs AMD A9-9425 SoC
Comparing Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC processor market type (desktop or notebook), architecture and sales start time and price.
Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC quantitative parameters such as cores and threads number, clocks, manufacturing process, cache size and multiplier lock state. These parameters indirectly say of Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC performance, but for precise assessment you have to consider their test results.
Number of cores
Number of threads
128 KB (per core)
1024 KB (per core)
Manufacturing process technology
Maximum case temperature (TCase)
64 bit support
Information on Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC compatibility with other computer components. Useful when choosing a future computer configuration or upgrading an existing one.
Max number of CPUs in a configuration
Power consumption (TDP)
Technologies and extensions
Technological solutions and additional instructions supported by Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC. You'll probably need this information if you require some particular technology.
Virtual machine speed-up technologies supported by Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC are enumerated here.
Types, maximum amount and channel number of RAM supported by Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC.
Supported memory types
Let's see how good Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC are for gaming compared with game system requirements. Remember that sometimes official requirements may reflect real performance inaccurately.
Advantages of Intel Celeron M 575
We are unaware of any advantages of Intel Celeron M 575 over AMD A9-9425 SoC.
Advantages of AMD A9-9425 SoC
Finer manufacturing process technology (28 vs 65 nm)
Less power hungry (15 vs 31 watts)
MMX (MultiMedia Extensions - the very first (1996) SIMD instruction expansion for Intel desktop CPUs, works with 64-bit registers)
3DNow! (older SIMD instructions set used by AMD CPUs. Supercedes MMX, works with 64-bit registers)
SSE (Streaming SIMD Instructions - a SIMD instruction extension working with 128-bit registers)
AMD64 (AMD CPUs 64-bit architecture. Almost identical to Intel 64, save for some little and rarely used nuances)
AES (Advanced Encryption Standard instructions set - hardware acceleration of AES encryption and decryption. Speeds up encryption software, e.g. Veracrypt)
AVX (Advanced Vector Extensions - a set of SIMD instructions working with 128- and 256-bit registers)
AVX2 (Advanced Vector Extensions 2 - an extension to AVX, the set of SIMD instructions working with 128- and 256-bit registers)
AMD-V (Virtualization hardware acceleration used in AMD CPUs. Speeds up work with virtual machines)
AES-NI (Advanced Encryption Standard New Instructions - additional instructions for hardware acceleration of AES encryption and decryption)
FMA (Fused Multiply-Add - a set of SIMD instructions aimed at floating point operations)
So, Celeron M 575 or A9-9425 SoC?
Technical City couldn't decide between Intel Celeron M 575 and AMD A9-9425 SoC. We've got no test results to judge.
Should you still have questions on choice between Celeron M 575 and A9-9425 SoC, ask them in Comments section, and we shall answer.