Shenzhen-based JWIPC, a company specifically in embedded PCs and motherboards, has designed three SBC’s powered by Rockchip RV1109 processor especially designed for access control, leverage the face detection capabilities of the Rockchip processor.
The three access control boards are:
- R19S – Standard 100x72mm Pico-ITX board with industrial grade materials, support for wide temperature, hardware watchdog, and “rich peripheral interface”.
- R19F- Same as R19S, but with a mini PCIe socket for a 4G LTE module, plus a SIM card slot
- R19N – Similar to R19S with a narrower 100x60mm design
JWIPC R19 boards share most of the same hardware key features and specifications:
- SoC – Rockchip RV1109 dual-core Arm Cortex-A7 @ 1.5 GHz, plus RISC-V MCU @ 400 MHz, 2D graphics engine, 1.2 TOPS NPU, 5MP H.264 and H.265 hardware video decoder and encoder
- System Memory – 1 or 2GB DDR4 RAM
- Storage – 4, 8 or 16 GB eMMC 4.51 flash
- Video Output – 40-pin MIPI DSI FPC connector
- Camera Input – 31-pin MIPI CSI FPC connector
- Audio – Mic in and speaker headers
- Connectivity – 10/100M Ethernet (CON2 connector), 2.4 GHz WiFi 4 via RTL8189FTV module; R19F only: optional 4G LTE via mPCIe socket and SIM card slot
- Expansion interfaces – 4x USB headers, 2x COM headers (1x RS232, 1x RS485) , GPIO headers, etc…
- Misc – Recovery button, hardware-level watchdog
- Power Supply – 12V via 4-pin 1.25mm pitch wafer connector
- Dimensions – R19S/R19F – 100×72 mm; R19N: 100×60 mm
- Temperature Range – Operating: -20 to +70°C; storage: -40 to +80°C
- Humidity – 10% to 95% non-condensing
While all three single board computers are said to be for access control, the company does not provide much information about software support, except it’s running Linux. But we should expect the boards to use the same RKNN toolkit and resources as other RV1109 or RV1126 SBC’s and modules we previously covered.
There’s no public information regarding pricing and availability, although the JWIPC first introduced the boards around two months ago. Additional details may be found on the products page.
Jean-Luc started CNX Software in 2010 as a part-time endeavor, before quitting his job as a software engineering manager, and starting to write daily news, and reviews full time later in 2011.
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