Pixel 6 powered by Google’s ‘GS101’ whitechapel chip

9to5Google As reported today, Google’s next phones for this fall, including the Prix Pixel 6, will be among the first devices to run on the “GS101” Whitechapel chip.

During last fall’s earnings, Google CEO Sundar Pichai made “some deep investments in hardware” and pushed ahead with a “terrible roadmap” in 2021. Many interpreted it as a confirmation that Google would develop its own processors, an attempt codenamed “Whitechel.”

The first rumor in early 2020 is that Google is trying to build their own systems on the chip, to be used equally in Whitechapel, Pixel phones and Chromebooks, similar to how Apple Pal’s own chips are used in the iPhone and Mac. Google was said to be co-developing WhiteChall with Samsung, whose Exynos chips are rivals of Snapdragon processors in the Android space.

According to the report, Google will be ready to launch devices with Whitechapel chips by 2021. 9to5Google, Pixel phones this fall will actually be powered by Google’s WhitChall platform.

In the document, Whitechall is used in conjunction with the codename “Slider” – a reference we’ve also found in the Google Camera app. Of all the things we can share together, we believe the slider is a shared platform for the first Whitechall SOC. Internally, Google refers to this chip as “GS101” Potential “Google Silicon.” To be short.

Looking at other projects linked to the “slider”, we think that the codename is also directly connected to Samsung, including references to Samsung Exynos. From the references, it seems that the system of Whitechapel Samsung Semiconductor has been developed with a large-scale integration (SLSI) section, meaning that the Google chips will have some similarities to the Samsung Exynos, including the software components.

The first phones to build on this “slider” platform are “Raven” and “Oriol,” two pixel codenames we leaked last year. We have reported that these two phones are set to be released side by side this fall, probably. Pixel 6 and a phone that hopes to “Pixel 5 is 5G.”

Putting all this together, this fall Made by Google phones will not use chips made by Qualcomm, but instead will be built on Google’s own Whitchapel hardware platform with the help of Samsung.

Google declined to comment on our story.

Dylan Russell And Abner Ltd. Contributed to this article

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