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Posts Tagged ‘mini-pc’

Warchief Nvidia Tegra K1 Android Game Console Supports Kinect-like 3D Motion Tracking

March 1st, 2015 No comments

Nvidia Tegra K1 is still the one of the best low power processor for gaming with its 192-core Kepler GPU, and a few Chinese manufacturers are about the launch mini PCs or game console featuring the 32-bit and/or 64-bit version of the processor. Warchief is one of those products. It’s sold as an Android game console with a gamepad, a motion controller, and a webcam used for motion detection.

Warchief_Android_Game_ConsoleWarchief specifications:

  • SoC – Nvidia Tegra K1 quad core Cortex A15 processor with a 192-core Kepler GPU
  • System Memory – 2GB DDR3
  • Storage – 32GB eMMC
  • Video Output – HDMI
  • Connectivity – Ethernet, 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 4.0
  • USB – 4x USB 2.0 ports
  • Power Supply – TBD
  • Dimensions – 340 x 235 x 110 mm

The package also include the Wii-like remote, a wireless gamepad, the camera, a power supply, a small USB dongle (for the remote or gamepad), and a few cables. A gun and steering wheel are also available separately. The system runs Android 4.4 with a user interface in Chinese only.

Warchief_User_Interface3D Motion control is achieved thanks to Extreme Reality (XTR3D) technology providing real time full body 3D motion capture technology using a single standard 2D webcam.

Warchief can be purchased in China only on sites like Taobao and JD.com for 999 CNY ($160 US), but you can already find second hand models for as low as 350 CNY. (It was released in January). You can also find more details in Chinese on Xiaocong and  Qikoo websites, as both companies partnered to bring the device to market.

Via AndroidPC.es and MiniMachines

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ZRRO Android Game Console Includes a Hover and Touch Controller (Crowdfunding)

February 18th, 2015 1 comment

Android games are fun to play… on smartphones and tablets, but if you want to play such games on a TV screen via an Android mini PC, it can become more problematic, as most of the games were designed for touchscreen, so you have to be prepare to juggle between input devices.. In my reviews, I have to play Candy Crush Saga with an air mouse, and I switch to a wireless gamepad for racing games such as Riptide GP2 or Beach Buggy Racing, while some games are simply not playable at all without touch emulation, unless you install a software remote such as Droidmote on your smartphone, and use the latter as a controller, which may not be ideal either. ZRRO, an Israeli company, came with a new package comprised of an Android game console (ZRRO Box), and a game controller (ZRRO Pad) featuring a hover and touch surface to play games, and a few buttons to control android.

ZRRO_BOXZRRO Box preliminary specifications:

  • SoC – Amlogic S802 quad core Cortex A9 processor @ 2.0 GHz with 8 core Mali-450MP6 GPU
  • System Memory – 2GB RAM
  • Storage – 16GB flash + micro SD slot up to 32GB
  • Video Output – HDMI 1.4a up to 4K @ 30Hz (for videos and pictures)
  • Connectivity – 10/100M Ethernet
  • USB – 2x USB 2.0 host ports
  • Power Supply – N/A
  • Dimensions – N/A
  • Weight – N/A

ZRRO_PAD

ZRRO Pad specifications:

  • Multi-finger hover & touch finger powered by Ztouch technology combining mutual capacitance and self-capacitance sensors
  • Buttons – On/Off, Volume, Recent, Home, and Back

So they did not provide that many technical details,. but I assume the controller communicates with the box via a 2.4GHz RF connection, as commonly found on many other input devices. If you wonder if you could just buy the controller, the answer is unfortunately no, simply because the Android firmware needs to be modified.

The company intends to raise $200,000 via a Kickstarter campaign, and after about a day, they’ve managed to reach over $50,000 so far. The cheapest Early bird perk ($149) is now sold out, but there’s still a $179 early bird perk including ZRRO Box, Pad, and Armor (a case). Once these are sold your you can get the box and controller for $199. Delivery is scheduled for October 2015, and shipping is included.

Via Liliputing.

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Advantech UBC-220 Freescale i.MX6 RISC Compact Box Is Made for Wall-Mounting

February 13th, 2015 No comments

If somehow you need a fanless ARM Linux / Android computer with lots of mounting holes, Advantech UBC-220 might be what you are looking for. The company’s “Freescale i.MX6 RISC Compact Box” features a Freescale i.M6 Solo or DualLite processor with up to 1GB RAM, 4GB eMMC, Gigabit Ethernet, HDMI and LVDS, a COM port, and more.

Advantech_UBC-220Product specifications:

  • SoC – Freescale i.MX6 Solo/DualLite up to 1GHz with Vivante GPU
  • System Memory – 512MB to 1GB DDR3 @ 1066 MHz
  • Storage – 4GB eMMC for OS, 4MB SPI flash for Advantech bootloader, 1x SD card slot
  • Video Output / Display – 1x HDMI, 1x 18/24-bit LVDS
  • Connectivity – Gigabit Ethernet (limited to 470Mbps due to i.MX6 internal limitation). Optional 3G/Wi-Fi via mini-PCIe slots. External antenna connector included.
  • USB – 1x USB 2.0 type A, 1x micro USB 2.0 OTG
  • Serial – 1x 4-wire UART
  • Expansion
    • 1x full size mini PCIe slot
    • 1x half size mini PCIe slot
  • Misc – Power LED, Watchdog timer
  • Power Supply – 12V/3A
  • Dimensions – 120 x 89 x30 mm
  • Weight – 240 grams
  • Temperature Range – 0 – 40 C (Operating)

Freescale_i.MX6_Wall_MountUBC-220 runs Linux 3.0.35 or Android 4.4.2. Optional accessories include a 12V/3A power adapter, an Atheros AR9287 based mini PCIe Wi-Fi module, a 2dBi Wi-Fi antenna with SMA connector, etc…

The product was announced in August 2014, but it’s unclear whether it’s available yet, and price has not been disclosed. A few more details can be found on Advantech UBC-220 product page.

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Egreat A9 Quad Core Android Media Player Comes with HDMI Input, a 3.5″ SATA Bay

February 13th, 2015 13 comments

Egreat A9 was first shown in spring last year with a Realtek RTD1195 processor, but it’s only now that I could see it for sale. But just like Zidoo X9, the device is now powered by Mstar MSO9810 quad core processor, and features an HDMI input port with PVR capabilities, but adds an internal 3.5″ SATA bay, double the internal storage (16GB eMMC), as well as a Gigabit Ethernet port.

Egreat_A9Egreat A9 specifications:

  • SoC – Mstar MSO9180-DB2 quad core Cortex A9 processor up to 1.5GHz with an ARM Mali-450MP GPU
  • System Memory – 2GB DDR3
  • Storage – 16 GB eMMC flash + 3.5″ internal SATA bay
  • Video Output / Input –  HDMI 1.4b output up to 4K30, HDMI input (1080p) with PVR support
  • Audio I/O – HDMI Out and In, and optical S/PDIF
  • Video Containers & Codecs
    • DAT, MPEG, MPE, MPG, TS, TP, VOB, ISO, AVI, MP4, MOV, 3GP, FLV, MKV, M2TS, MTS, M4V, WMV, ASF
    • 3D Video – FramePackaging 3D, Left / Right Side-by-Side 3D, Up / Down Side-by-Side 3D, Checkerboard
    • 4K/2K H.265/HEVC hardware decoding
  • Audio Support
    • DD/DD+/Dolby True-HD/DTS/DTS-HD MA/MP2/MP3/WMA/WAV/OGG/OGA/FLAC/ALAC/APE/AAC
    • Audio Pass-Through – Dolby Digital, Dolby Digital Plus, Dolby TrueHD, DTS, DTS-HD MA
  • Connectivity – Gigabit Ethernet, Dual band 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi (MT7632 module), Bluetooth 4.0. Dual external antennas.
  • USB – 1x USB 3.0, 3x USB 2.0 host ports.
  • Misc – IR receiver, power button, (firmware) update pinhole, LCD display and buttons on front panel, fan
  • Power Supply – 12V/2A
  • Dimensions – 198 x 199 x 60 mm (Aluminum enclosure)
  • Weight – 1.19 kg
Egreat_A9_USB3_GigabitThe device runs Android 4.4. It ships with an IR remote control, an HDMI cable, a power adapter, a user’s manual, and a warranty card.

With USB 3.0, SATA, and Gigabit Ethermet, it could be used as a NAS too, although the firmware might not support it, and you may have to use third-party apps. The Mstar processor is about equivalent to Amlogic S805 in terms of CPU and GPU processing power.

In my review of Zidoo X9, XBMC/Kodi experience was not really optimal, and audio-pass-through was limited to Dolby / DTS 5.1 in Kodi, and in the company’s “Explorer” app DTS-HD 7.1 and TrueHD 7.1 audio was output as Dolby / DTS 5.1. I reviewed Egreat H5 previously (2013), and I never saw any firmware update for the device, but hopefully the company has improved since then, and they claim to have Vidon.me XBMC, so Kodi / audio pass-through might be better implemented than in Zidoo X9, but it’s something that would need to be tested. [Update: Based on comments below, MSO9180-DB2 processor found in Egreat A9 should support 7.1 pass-through contrary to MSO9180D1R found in Zidoo X9]

GeekBuying sells the media player & recorder for $179.79, but since the device is pretty heavy, shipping is not included, and only DHL, EMS or TNT shipping is available bringing the price to over $200. Despite the extra features, it’s still quite a gap compared to the ~$120 you would pay for Zidoo X9. I could not find other e-retailers selling the device yet, but it’s also listed on Alibaba.

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How To Install Ubuntu 15.04 on MeLE PCG03 Intel Mini PC

February 13th, 2015 27 comments

I’ve already spent some time to test MeLE PCG03 Bay Trail-T mini PC in Windows 8.1, including a detailed video and audio review in Kodi 14.1. Since I don’t have anything else to do with Windows on the machine, I’ve decided to install Ubuntu instead, completely wiping out Windows 8.1. Since you pay around $30 for the Windows license, MeLE PCG03 is not the ideal platform computer for this little exercise due to the extra cost, but it should also work with other Intel Atom Z3735F based computer that may not come with a license.

Lubuntu 15.04 on MeLE PCG03 (Click for Original Size)

Lubuntu 15.04 on MeLE PCG03 (Click for Original Size)

At first I planed to go with Ubuntu 14.10 Mate ISO image, and it boots fine, but was curious to try from “scratch” with another ISO, so I went with Ubuntu 15.04 Alpha 2 (64-bit) image. I just went to the first link Google Search provided me and did not pay attention enough, and ended-up install Lubuntu instead, but you should be able to use any Linux AMD64 ISO with the instructions below.

The first step is to create a bootable USB flash drive.

So after downloading vivid-desktop-amd64.iso with BitTorrent, I started a Windows 7 virtual machine (but I could have done it directly in MeLE PCG03 instead), downloaded and install Rufus (Rufus 1.4.22), and create a bootable USB flash drive with the following options:

  • GPT partition scheme for UEFI computer
  • FAT32 with 32KB cluster (Other insructions recommend 64KB, but it was not available in the drop list).
  • LIVECD label (maybe not important) and vivid-desktop-amd64.iso image

Rufus_Ubuntu_Bay_TrailMake sure Rufus has selected the right Device, and click on “Start”.

Once this is done, you’ll need to download bootia32.efi, and copy it in /EFI/BOOT folder in the USB flash drive.

Now connect the USB flash to your MeLE PCG03 or other Intel Bay Trail-T device, power the device, press F7 to get to the UEFI menu, and select your USB flash drive in order to boot into Ubuntu 15.04.

If all you want to do is try Ubuntu (or the other Linux 64-bit ISO image you’ve selected), you are done.

But let’s install it instead. MeLE provided with instructions to re-install Windows on PCG03, but when I asked for the firmware files, they kept quiet…, so you may want to backup your Windows installation first.

There are three partitions:

sudo fdisk -l /dev/mmcblk0
Disk /dev/mmcblk0: 29.1 GiB, 31268536320 bytes, 61071360 sectors
 Units: sectors of 1 * 512 = 512 bytes
 Sector size (logical/physical): 512 bytes / 512 bytes
 I/O size (minimum/optimal): 512 bytes / 512 bytes
 Disklabel type: gpt
 Disk identifier: 8665F60E-4024-4C68-9E4E-57DCF3C2278F

Device          Start      End  Sectors  Size Type
 /dev/mmcblk0p1   2048   616447   614400  300M Microsoft basic data
 /dev/mmcblk0p2 616448   821247   204800  100M EFI System
 /dev/mmcblk0p3 821248 61069311 60248064 28.7G Microsoft basic data

Which I backed up as follows:

sudo apt-get install pv
sudo dd if=/dev/mmcblk0p1 | pv | dd of=WIN_P1.img bs=16M
sudo dd if=/dev/mmcblk0p2 | pv | dd of=WIN_P2.img bs=16M
sudo dd if=/dev/mmcblk0p3 | pv | dd of=WIN_P3.img bs=16M

But it might be a better idea to just get a single file:

sudo dd if=/dev/mmcblk0 | pv | dd of=WIN_MELEPCG03.img bs=16M

That way in case you want to re-flash Windows, start Linux from the USB flash drive, and re-install it with:

sudo dd if=WIN_MELEPCG03.img | pv | sudo dd of=/dev/mmcblk0 bs=16M

So you won’t need to potentially have to re-partition the eMMC flash with gparted, as would be the case for a separate backup file for each partition.

I’ve then re-partitioned the eMMC flash to format p3 as ext-4 and add a fourth partition for a 2GB swap, which may not be ideal on flash based device due to wear and tear:

sudo gparted /dev/mmcblk0

MeLE_PCG03_Ubuntu_PartitionsNow click on Install Lubuntu 15.04, and follow the instructions until they ask about the installation type (erase everything, install side-by-side..), where you need to select “Something Else”, and set:

  1. /dev/mmcblk0p3 to ext4 mount to /
  2. /dev/mmcblk0p4 to swap
  3. I’ve also changed “Device for boot loader installation” to /dev/mmcblk0p2, but it might not be necessary to change that part.
Click to Enlarge

Click to Enlarge

Carry on with the installation. Once it’s complete, you’ll still need to boot from USB one more time in order to install the 32-bit version of grub. Reboot, press F7, select your USB drive, and once you are in Grub (showing Ubuntu, Advanced options for Ubuntu, Windows Boot Manager, System setup), press ‘c’ to enter the grub terminal, and type the following commands in order to load the kernel and initramfs, and boot from the internal flash:

linux (hd1,gpt3)/boot/vmlinuz-3.18.0-13-generic root=/dev/mmcblk0p3
initrd (hd1,gpt3)/boot/initrd-3.18.0-13-generic
boot

The exact command will depend on your device and chosen linux distribution, but since grub support auto-completion it’s quite easy. For type “linux (hd”, and press tab to select the right drive and partition, then “/boot/vm”, and press tab again to select the right kernel, and so on.

Login into Ubuntu with the username / password you selected during installation, make sure you’ve connected an Ethernet cable,. and install 32-bit grub with efi support:

sudo apt-get install grub-efi-ia32 grub-efi-ia32-bin
sudo cp /boot/efi/EFI/ubuntu/grubia32.efi /boot/efi/EFI/ubuntu/grubx64.efi
sudo update-grub2

And now you’re done… Depending on your platform, you may also need to check your BIOS settings to make sure Secure Boot is disabled, and in my case at the beginning I had either a black screen (Ubuntu) or just the two lines (Advanced options for Ubuntu):

Loading Linux 3.18.0.13-generic....
Loading initial ramdisk...

So I went to the BIOS in Advanced->Security Configuration, and disabled Intel TXE, which seems to have made the trick.

Intel_TXE_BIOSBoot time takes about 12 seconds from the time I press enter in grub to the login screen.

I haven’t tested it much for now, except from some web browsing, and playing YouTube in Firefox (very slow), but before doing my deeply into testing, I’d like to find out a way to enable audio on the platform, at least via the 3.5mm headphone jack, as HDMI audio may be more complicated. A workaround tried by other people is to use a USB sound card. Here’s the full boot log where you’ll see that the audio chipset (ALC5640) is detected, but the driver (byt-rt5640) fails to initialize it.

I adapted instructions from the three sources below:

  1. Linuxium triple boot method (Android, Windows, Linux) on MeegoPad T01.
  2. Ubuntu on Bay Trail tablets.
  3. Installing Ubuntu on Asus T100’s internal flash
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Intel Atom Z3735F Based Voyo Mini PC Features 64GB Storage, a 1,000 mAh Battery

February 10th, 2015 32 comments

Most mini PCs powered by Intel Atom Z3735F “Bay Trail-T” processor on the market only come with 16 to 32GB internal storage, and based on my experience with MeLE PCG03, even 32GB eMMC can fill up pretty quickly on a Windows 8.1 machine. Now there’s an option with 64GB storage thanks to Voyo Mini PC.

Voyo_Mini_PCVoyo mini PC specifications:

  • SoC – Intel Atom Z3735F “Bay Trail” quad core processor @ 1.33 GHz (Bust freq: 1.83 GHz) with Intel HD graphics
  • System Memory – 2 GB DDR3
  • Storage – 64 GB eMMC + SD card slot (up to 128 GB)
  • Video Output – mini HDMI 1.4 (Does not support 4K video)
  • Audio Output – mini HDMI, and 3.5mm audio jack
  • Connectivity – 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, and Bluetooth 4.0
  • USB – 3x USB 2.0 host, 1x micro USB for power
  • Misc – Power Button, power LED
  • Battery – 10,000 mAh battery 1,000 mAh battery (Source: minimachines)
  • Power Supply – 5V/2A
  • Dimensions – 126 x 126 x 12 mm
  • Weight – 140 grams

The package include the mini PC, a power adapter, and a user’s manual. That means you’ll need to purchase a mini HDMI cable to use the device, if you don’t have one already. Specifications claim support for 4K video output via HDMI, but they probably mean 4K video decoding (up to 30fps) and output to 1080p. The device is very light, so it’s likely there’s not much for cooling, and playing high framerate / bitrate videos may lead to throttling in Kodi. Ubuntu + Kodi is said to better handle these videos, but HDMI audio is not working yet. The computer is pre-loaded with Windows 8.1 with Bing, but the included license – if any – is not specifically listed.

You can get the device for $113.99 on GeekBuying with coupon DYYLAVEJ, so the price is quite attractive considering the larger flash, and the battery. Other shipping options include GearBest for $157.22, and Aliexpress for $130 and up. [Update: It’s also on Newegg for $170.00, so I’d assume that one has a proper Windows 8.1 license]

Thanks to dhead666 for the tip.

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Latest Ubuntu 14.10 Image for Tronsmart Draco AW80 Supports Hardware Video Decoding

February 4th, 2015 7 comments

Tronsmart Draco AW80 is one of the most powerful ARM mini PC on the market thanks to Allwinner A80 octa core processor, and the company also released an early Linux (Ubuntu) image at the end of last year. However, this firmware could not support hardware video decoding nor 2D/3D graphics acceleration.

Draco_AW80_Video _DecodingSince then progress has been made, and Tronsmart has just released an image with hardware video decoding. There’s still some work to be done as 4K and H.265 are not supported, and support for Kodi also needs to be implemented. At least for now you should be able to play 1080p video with VLC without issues, and the company also claims online video will play without lags.

If you’d like to give it a try, download and extract Draco_AW80_Ubuntu_20150204.zip. Then follow Allwinner A80 firmware upgrade instructions with PhoenixSuit (Windows) or LiveSuit (Linux) firmware tool to complete the process. You need to connect a USB cable cable between the USB 3.0 OTG port of Draco AW80 and your PC, hold the Fn button on the bottom of the enclosure, and connect the power so that it enters FEL mode and be detected by the firmware tool.

Thanks to ovi for the tip.

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Beelink Introduces TV Sticks and Mini PCs powered by Intel Atom Z3735F Processor

February 4th, 2015 11 comments

Beelink has announced three new devices based on Intel Atom Z3735F processor: Pocket P1 slim PC, Pocket P2 HDMI stick, and a mini PC simply called “Mini PC” with an internal slot for 2.5″ hard drives. All three mini computers come with 2GB RAM, 16 to 32GB eMMC, and run Windows 8.1 like most other Z3735F devices, but they’re also providing dual band Wi-Fi and Bluetooth 4.0,  USB 3.0 ports, and for the mini PC a Gigabit Ethernet port.

Beelink Mini PC

Beelink Mini PC

Preliminary specifications for the three models:

  • SoC – Intel Atom Z3735F  “Bay Trail” quad core processor @ 1.33 GHz (Bust freq: 1.83 GHz) with Intel HD graphics Gen 7 (2W TDP)
  • System Memory – 2 GB RAM
  • Storage
    • Mini PC – 16 GB eMMC + 2.5″ SATA bay (under the device) + SD card slot up
    • P1 and P2 – 32 GB eMMC + micro SD card slot
  • Video & Audio Output – HDMI. Mini PC only: headphone jack
  • Connectivity
    • P1 – Dual band 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi and Bluetooth 4.0
    • P2 – 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi and Bluetooth 4.0
    • Mini PC only – Gigabit Ethernet, dual band 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi and Bluetooth 4.0
  • USB
    • Mini PC – 4x USB port + 1x micro USB OTG port. USB 3.0 is mentioned but, It’s unclear whether all four ports are USB 3.0, or there’s a mix of USB 2.0 and USB 3.0 ports.
    • P1 and P2 – Number of ports unknown, but they are said to features USB 3.0 port(s)
  • Misc – Mini PC only – Kensington lock
  • Power Supply – 5V/2A
  • Dimensions – N/A
  • Weight – N/A
Beelink_Pocket_P1_P2

Pocket P1 (Left) and Pocket P2 (Right)

Interfaces like USB 3.0, Gigabit Ethernet and SATA are nice, but the way they are implemented are important, or they may just be marketing tricks. So I’ve extracted the table from Intel Atom Z3600 / Z3700 datasheet to check out the capabilities of the SoC.

InteL_Atom_Bay_Trail_interfacesThere are two type of Soc Type 4 and Type 4. According to the datasheet: “Z3735D, Z3735E are in Type 4 Package” and “Z3735F, Z3735G, Z3736F, Z3736G are in Type 3 Package”. So based on this information and other parts of the datasheet, Z3735F should not support USB 3.0, has no Ethernet interface (let alone Gigabit), and SATA is nowhere to be found. That would means SATA and Gigabit Ethernet are both going through a USB host interface limited to 480 Mbps. I’m not quite sure how USB 3.0 can be implemented, unless that means they just used the blue USB 3.0 connectors only.

Having said, Mele PCG03, also based on Z3735F, is perfectly capable of decoding 4K / H.264 up to 30 fps, so I wonder what if the datasheet could be wrong, or there are different versions of  Z3735F. Assuming the company is actually using a type 4 SoC, then USB 3.0 would be natively supported, and Gigabit Ethernet and SATA could either be implemented via separate USB 2.0 interfaces, or through an on-board USB 3.0 hub, and both cases are not ideal. Nevertheless, we should not expect amazing SATA and Gigabit Ethernet performance out of Beelink Mini PC. USB 3.0 remains a question mark, but it’s likely they’ll use a Type 4 SoC, so performance should be very good (in theory).

Availability and pricing information is not available at this stage.

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