Axiomtek KIWI310 may look like a Raspberry Pi SBC but it packs an Intel Celeron N3350 processor, an M.2 slot with support for Myriad X AI accelerator, and the company also offer a HAT with 5G cellular connectivity.
The single board computer also comes with up to 4GB LPDDR4 memory, up to 64GB eMMC flash, a Micro HDMI port, two USB 3.0 and two USB 2.0 ports, as well as the ubiquitous 40-pin GPIO header. Power options are also an improvement over your typical Raspberry Pi board with USB-C PD as well as LiPo battery support.
Axiomtek KIWI310 specifications:
- SoC – Intel Celeron N3350 dual-core Apollo Lake processor @ 1.1 GHz / 2.4 GHz (Turbo) with Intel HD Graphics 500; 6W TDP
- System Memory – Up to 4GB (specs) or 8GB (YouTube video) LPDDR4
- Storage – Up to 64GB eMMC flash, SPI flash for AMI BIOS
- Video & audio output – micro HDMI 2.0 up to 4Kp60
- Connectivity – Gigabit Ethernet RJ45 port via Realtek RTL8111 with support for Wake-on-LAN, PXE Boot ROM
- USB – 2x USB 3.2 Gen 1 ports (aka USB 3.0), 2x USB 2.0 ports
- 1x M.2 Key E 2230 (USB 2.0, PCIe)
- 40-pin GPIO header with UART, I2C, SPI, GPIO, PWM
- Misc – Watchdog Timer, hardware monitoring
- Security – No TPM, so no Windows 11
- Power Supply
- USB Type-C PD (9V/3A, 12V/3A, 15V/3A, 20V/3A)
- Optional PoE support
- Optional 3V/220mAh Lithium battery
- Dimensions – SBC: 85 x 56 mm; APC208 chassis: 90 x 60 x 37 mm
- Temperature Range – SBC: 0°C to +60°C; with chassis: 0°C to +40°C (go figure!)
- Relative Humidity – 10% to 95% relative humidity, non-condensing
- Certifications – CE
The Intel based Raspberry Pi lookalike board is designed for AIoT applications in robotics, industrial automation, retail, video surveillance, smart city, and more. The Axiomtek KIWI310 should be available, but the price is not available publicly, and you’d have to request additional details via the product page, which, by the way, is a complete mess with a Xeon system shown when scrolling down, and broken links to the user manual and datasheet.
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.