Onlogic industrial Raspberry Pi CM4 based mini PC to offer dual GbE, USB 3.1, M.2 SATA socket

Yesterday, we covered two Raspberry Pi CM4 carrier boards with dual Ethernet ports, including one from Seeed Studio with dual Gigabit Ethernet and USB 3.1 ports, and another from MCUZone with Gigabit + Fast Ethernet ports, USB 2.0 ports, plus a 4G LTE modem.

But Onlogic will soon add another option with a complete Raspberry Pi CM4 based industrial mini PC with dual Gigabit Ethernet, teased as “One Tough Pi”, as well as USB 3.2/2.0 ports, M.2 SATA storage, and more.

Onlogic “One Tough Pi” mini PC preliminary specifications:

  • SoM – Raspberry Pi CM4 module with  up to 8 GB LPDDR4 memory, 32 GB eMMC flash storage
  • Storage –  M.2 2280 SATA SSD support
  • Video & audio output – 1x Micro HDMI port up to 4Kp60
  • Connectivity – 2x Gigabit Ethernet ports
  • USB – 3x USB ports include 1x USB 3.2 Gen 1 port, and 2x USB 2.0 ports; 1x Micro USB OTG port
  • Serial – 1x RS-232/422/485 terminal block
  • Power Supply – TBD
  • Dimensions – 102.5 x 129 x 38 mm
  • Wide Operating Temperature Range

The announcement was made on Pi Day (3/14), rather than when the product is ready for launch, so the information presented here is preliminary, and there’s no product name yet.  Just like other Onlogic mini PCs, OnLogic Raspberry Pi CM4 solution will be fitted with an industrial-grade aluminum enclosure acting as a heatsink, and target applications in factories, warehouses, and other industrial IoT applications.

OnLogic “One Tough Pi” was designed as part of the Raspberry Pi Approved Design Partners Program, and is expected to be available later this year. More details, including pricing information, should eventually become available on the product page.

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7 Replies to “Onlogic industrial Raspberry Pi CM4 based mini PC to offer dual GbE, USB 3.1, M.2 SATA socket”

  1. m.2 slot is a plus. More so if it is compatible with nvme. The ugly is the micro HDMI. They should go with normal hdmi.

    1. > compatible with nvme

      Only with a PCIe switch which would make this product even more expensive than the more likely variant with an USB-to-SATA bridge (behind an USB hub) behind a PCIe attached USB3 controller.

  2. Wow, beautiful!!!
    On the left in the picture … that looks like a DIN-rail connector?
    I wonder how much this will cost … industrial, fully featured, beautiful … so 200 Euro?

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