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A powerful desktop PC that’s completely silent? CompuLab’s Airtop uses natural airflow to make it so

by • January 14, 2016 • No Comments

When you hear that a machine is fanless, you’ll most most likely in addition presume that it is actually not incredibly powerful, most likely relying on mobile-focused components that don’t pack much of a punch compared to high-end computer desktop gear. CompuLab’s latest computer desktop PC, the Airtop, challenges that preconception, offering 200W of completely silent passive rading, enabling for powerful CPUs and full-size graphics cards.

Israel’s CompuLab has come out with a number of fanless computers in the past, that include the small and inexpensive
, Linux-powered MintBox Mini. The company’s newest effort, the Airtop, focuses on providing high performance for both normal and server use, while maintain an entirely silent rading set up.

The little machine, that measures 30 cm (11.8 in) tall and 10 cm (3.9 in) wide, is sold with a choice of an Intel Xeon E3 or Core i7-5775C processors. Users can in addition take their pick of a few capable dedicated graphics options, that include an Nvidia GeForce GTX 950 or a additional pro user-focused Quardro M4000. If you are not interested in those cards, you can substitute in a various full-height single slot GPU. The machine supports up to 32 GB of RAM and up to four HDD or SSD drives.

Those specs aren’t bad at all, but what’s much additional astounding is that the process that keeps all of that hardware rad will not contain a single moving part. The create sits the CPU and GPU on opposite sides of the case, rading every via a dual layer patent-pending flat heat pipes array, topped with a panel of 14 air tubes. Air is naturally drawn in through the base of the tubes, rising as it heats and exiting at the top of the case, all completely silently.

Connectivity is in addition astounding, with two GigaBit Ethernet ports, six USB ports and two HDMI-outs on the back of the case. There’s in addition a DisplayPort included, and the process has built-in 802.11ac WiFi.

As you can have guessed, the Airtop will not come bargain-priced, starting at US$1,128 for a DIY model of the machine that comes without a CPU installed. All the Airtop PCs ship without an operating process, but CompuLab says Windows 7/8/10, Windows Server 2012 R2 and Linux Mint are all supported. The processs are expected to ship in Q1 2016.

Source: CompuLab


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