SECC Full Form
SECC stands for Single Edge Contact Cartridge. It is an element that is present in the central processing unit which is designed to carry the Intel microprocessors such as Pentium II and Pentium III, Celeron, and Pentium Pro. The SECC is also known as Slot 1 because it is inserted into Slot 1 on the motherboard. It is a move away from the single-chip-style packaging that Intel has used for all of its processors up to the Pentium Pro. The SECC is actually a daughter card, not a chip package at all. The processor itself is packaged. Both single and dual processor configurations are implemented. Pentium processors have a 32-wire address bus that can address up to four gigabytes of memory.
Slot 1 is a successor to Socket 8. At the beginning of 2000, while the Pentium-III-CPUs with FC-PGA-housing appeared, Slot 1 was slowly succeeded by Socket 370, after Intel had already offered Socket 370 and SECC at the same time since the beginning of 1999. Socket 370 was initially made for the low-cost Celeron processors, while SEC was thought of as a platform for the expensive Pentium II and early Pentium III models. SECC also the old Socket 7, at least Intel is the standard platform for the home-user. After replacing the Intel P5 Pentium MMX CPU, Intel completely left the Socket 7 market.
- Inside the CPU, the SECC itself is enclosed in a hybrid plastic and metal case.
- Multimedia Extensions.
- Pipe lining.
- Hyper thread.
- Take up the less space and enables the cooling of the CPU.
- They stand on the edge of the CPU and takes less space on the motherboard.
- Mounts vertically.
- Consumes less power.
- The SECC form is very solid, because the CPU itself is resting safely inside the case.
- SECC, which was created to accommodate the switch to flip chip packaging.
- User dependent.
- Difficult to manage.
- Heats really quick.
- Availability of SEC in the market is less.