Intel Celeron N5095


Table Of Contents

Intel Celeron N5095 is a quad-core SoC of the Jaser Lake series, which will be released in early 2021. The four Tremont CPU cores are clocked between 2 and 2.9 GHz (single-core Burst) and do not offer hyperthreading. (SMT). The N5095 uses 1.5 MB L2 and 4 MB L3 cache. The chip is fabricated on Intel’s 10nm process. Compared to the similar Celeron N5105, the N5095 has a specified 5W higher TDP, and in addition to the quad-core CPU module, the SoC integrates a 16 EU Intel UHD graphics GPU clocked at 450-750 MHz and an LPDDR4(x) dual Channel memory controller (up to 16 GB and 2933 MHz). The chip also now partially integrates Wi-Fi 6 (Gig+), 8 PCIe 3.0 lanes, 14 USB 2.0/3.2 ports, and two SATA 6.0 ports. N-series Celeron and Pentium processors tend to have a 6 W TDP. The Celeron N5095 has a 15-watt TDP, no different from the faster U-series Core i3/i5/i7 processors. (More information Intel N5095 at and


The Tremont architecture brings many improvements over the outgoing Goldmont architecture we know from Pentium N5030 and so many other N-series CPUs. According to Intel, the single-thread performance has seen an up to 30% increase (+10% to +80% in SPECint and SPECfp depending on the test).

While older N-series Celerons and Pentiums had to be content with up to 8 GB of DDR4-2400 RAM, Celeron N5095 is officially compatible with up to 16 GB of dual-channel DDR4-2933 or quad-channel LPDDR4x-2933 memory. Wi-Fi 6 (Gig+) support is partially baked into the chip. The Celeron supports up to 8 PCI-Express 3.0 lanes, up to 14 USB 3.2 ports and up to two SATA III ports. The Jasper Lake processor package is larger compared to what Gemini Lake models had (35 x 24 mm vs. 25 x 24 mm). Celeron N5095 gets soldered straight to the motherboard (BGA1338 socket) and is not user-replaceable.


Long-term Boost sustainability of a mobile CPU tends to depend heavily on cooling system performance as well as TDP settings of a laptop. That said, some slight architectural improvements, the updated manufacturing node and higher-than-usual wattage of the Celeron are not nearly enough to let it compare with modern Core and Ryzen processors, even if paired with the best cooling system imaginable. The Celeron is as fast as an 8th Gen Core i3 or Pentium 15 W CPU in most usage scenarios. A Core i3-1115G4, or any half-decent mobile CPU of 2021, for that matter, will outshine the Celeron in most workloads. Intel N5095 will struggle with any but the most basic of tasks such as word processing and web browsing.


In addition to the four CPU cores, the CPU features the DirectX 12-capable UHD Graphics (16 EUs) GPU clocked at 450 MHz to 750 MHz. We expect the graphics adapter to be as fast as the aging UHD Graphics 620. While not a gaming GPU by any stretch of the imagination, the UHD Graphics is capable of driving up to 3 displays with resolutions up to 4096×2160@60. The adapter will have little trouble HW-decoding AVC, HEVC, VP9-encoded videos. AV1 is not supported here though. As the iGPU has no VRAM of its own, it is paramount that fast system RAM is used.

Power Consumption

N-series Celeron and Pentium processors tend to have a 6 W TDP. Celeron N5095 has a 15 Watt TDP not unlike the faster U-series Core i3/i5/i7 processors. Long-term performance sustainability is therefore destined to be an issue in passively cooled setups which could make the CPU unpopular among laptop/tablet manufacturers.

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