PIX NII is a mini pocket PC powered by an Intel Pentium N6005 processor (Crowdfunding)
The PIX NII Pocket Mini PC features an Intel Pentium N6005 Gemini Jasper Lake processor which should provide a nice upgrade from existing 2.4-inch mini PCs based on Gemini Lake processors such as Larkbox.
The small computer is slightly larger (2.7 × 2.6 inches) than previous 2.4-inch models, but comes with up to 16 GB of RAM, up to 1 TB NVMe SSD and offers two 4K-capable HDMI 2.0 ports, Gigabit Ethernet and WiFi 6 connectivity, plus a few USB 3.2 ports, plus a 3.5mm audio jack.
- SoC – 2.0GHz / 3.3GHz (Turbo) Intel Pentium N6005 quad-core processor with Intel UHD graphics; TDP 10W
- System Memory – 8GB or 16GB DDR4 RAM
- SATA or NVMe SSD with 256 GB, 512 GB or 1 TB capacity (up to 520 MB/s with SATA, 1000 MB/s with NVMe)
- microSD card slot
- Video output – 2 HDMI 2.0 ports up to 4Kp60
- Audio – 3.5mm audio jack, digital audio via HDMI
- RJ45 Gigabit Ethernet port
- Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac/ax 6
- Bluetooth 5.2
- USB – 3 USB 3.2 ports
- Miscellaneous – Virtually silent fan
- Power – 12V/3A USB Type-C power supply (not compatible with USB PD)
- Dimensions – 6.9 x 6.6 x 4.8cm (2.7 x 2.6 x 1.9 inches)
- Weight – Approximately 160 grams
The specifications only list Windows 10/11 operating systems, but the company also mentions Ubuntu and Linux support in the description.
Three models are offered on Indiegogo with the following configuration and pricing options:
- $159 for 8GB RAM, 512GB SATA SSD (retail: $259)
- $219 for 8GB RAM, 1TB SATA SSD (retail: $359)
- $249 for 16GB RAM, 1TB NVMe SSD (retail: $399)
Shipping adds an additional $15 to the total cost, and rewards should begin shipping by December 2022. As noted by Liliputing, this is PIXCORE’s first crowdfunding campaign, and although they have a working demo, the hardware has not been finalized. yet, so there could still be delays. Given the similar design of all these pocket PCs, I wouldn’t be surprised if one showed up with an Intel Pentium N6000 processor on Amazon or Aliexpress before December.
Jean-Luc started CNX Software in 2010 on a part-time basis, before stepping down as Director of Software Engineering and starting writing daily news and reviews full-time later in 2011.
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