HDPLEX Fanless PC Case

HDPLEX released the first Internal AC Power Adapter solution for Intel NUC and Thin-ITX platform

HDPLEX, a fanless computer manufacture, released the first Internal AC Power Adapter solution for Intel NUC and Thin-ITX platform
The HDPLEX Internal 80W AC Adapter with 19VDC output is available for sale at HDPLEX webstore.
Customer can also purchase it from Amazon.

HDPLEX Internal 80W AC Adapter with 19VDC Output for Intel NUC and Thin ITX has the following unique features.

Fanless Internal AC-DC adapter with 19VDC output for Intel NUC
Support Thin ITX with Molex 2PIN Male output
Sealed Aluminum shell working with HDPLEX chassis to dissipate heat and ensure max safety
Support International 110V-240V 50/60hz AC input
High Quality IEC C14 Socket with EMI filter
High Efficiency and Completely Silent

The HDPLEX internal 80W AC adapter has 2PIN male molex output which could plugged onto the NUC and Thin ITX onboard 2PIN 19VDC input.

HDPLEX Internal AC adapter for Intel NUC

HDPLEX Internal AC adapter for Intel NUC

HDPLEX Internal AC adapter for Intel NUC

HDPLEX Internal AC adapter for Intel NUC

The HDPLEX Internal 80W AC Adapter could also work with HDPLEX 160W DC-ATX converter to became an all-in-one internal power supply solution/combo for ATX PC platform.

HDPLEX Internal AC adapter with HDPLEX DC-ATX Converter combo

The HDPLEX Internal 80W AC Adapter has very small footprint and ears on both side of easy installation.

HDPLEX Internal 80W AC adapter dimension

HDPLEX Internal 80W AC Adapter package content:

HDPLEX Internal 80W AC adapter package content

Last, HDPLEX H1.SODD fanless computer case supports HDPLEX Internal 80W AC Adapter.

HDPLEX Internal 80W AC adapter for H1.SODD Fanless Computer case

HDPLEX fanless H1.S PC case Review from Hungary(A médialejátszótól a HTPC-ig -2. rész- Az összeszerelés)

Original Review for HDPLEX fanless H1.S PC case from Logout HU Forum

Csütörtökön végre befutott minden alkatrész. A ház és a táp Németországból érkezett és 4 nap alatt ideért. Külön érdekesség, hogy a HD-Plex 20 dolláros pénzvisszafizetést ad azoknak a felhasználóknak, akik lőnek 3 képet a kész vasról és felteszik bármilyen nyilvános oldalra (Facebook, fórum, blog). Kedves gesztus. Ehhez mindenképp szükséges egy PayPal számla. -reward program-. Már az alkatrészek becsomagolásán is látszik a mákára jellemző nagyfokú precizitás és igényesség, mivel még arra is figyelnek, hogy a csavarokat és alátéteket egy bársony szütyőbe tegyék. Nem mintha ez létfontosságú lenne, de maga a hozzáállás példaértékű. A házat megfogva is érezhetjük, hogy nem valami olcsó, gagyi anyag került a kezünkbe. A tömege 2.5 kg. A megmunkálás, a kidolgozás pontos, szép és tekintélyt parancsoló. A dobozba mindent mellékeltek ami az összeszereléshez szükséges, csak egy csillagcsavarhúzót kellett pluszba elővenni, azt is csak azért, mert kényelmesebb, ha az ember a saját eszközével dolgozik. A weboldalon fellelhető szerelési útmutatót nyomtatott formában, munkafüzet szerűen mellékelték. Bár azt megjegyezném, hogy egy-két helyen az ábrák igen csalókák.

Mivel a hardveres dolgokban nem vagyok teljesen otthon, így megkértem egy tapasztalt, szakavatott fórumtársunkat (jim bcs), hogy rakja össze a HTPC-t és avasson be a műhelytitkaiba. Utólag belegondolva, nem döntöttem rosszul, mivel nagyfokú szakértelmet, precizitást, magabiztosságot kíván meg ez a munkafolyamat. Jim bcs kifejezetten élvezte az összerakás (vagy ahogy ő nevezi a “Legozás”:) ) minden pillanatát és mind a ketten egyöntetűen megállapítottuk, hogy a 2014-es év referenciamunkája van előttünk az asztalon. Talán a legnehezebb pillanat az volt, amikor a kábeleket kellett elrendezi úgy, hogy azért mutasson is valahogy, arról nem is beszélve, hogy amikor már minden a helyén volt, nem egyszerű hozzáférni az egy-egy részhez. Kicsit megizzadt a homlokunk, de az eredmény magáért beszél:

A beüzemelés kellemes mosolyt csalt mind a kettőnk arcára. A hőelvezető bordák tették a dolgukat, a gép pedig néma csendben beindult, minden a legnagyobb rendben. :)

Második hátrány a Popcorn A400-hoz képest: Nem “plug and play”, vagyis össze kell szerelni vagy legalább is szereltetni. Kezdő gépszerelőknek nem ajánlott.

3. rész: A HTPC lelke: Kodi és egyéb szoftverek (hamarosan)

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

H1.S Fanless Computer case review from Hungary

HDPLEX H1.S fanless PC and HDPLEX 100W Linear PSU for Micro Zuma CAPS v3 Build with JPLAY SOtMtX USBexp

Original review could be found at Enjoythemusic
Micro Zuma C.A.P.S. v3 Audio Server, JPLAY, SOtMtX-USBexp,
Audiophile PCI-E To USB Audio Card, And HDPLEX Linear Power Supply.
With be a million ways to enjoy computer audio, here’s an excellent setup to enjoy the music.
Review By Jonathan Lo

Introduction: The Why and the How
Anybody who has delved into computer audio has likely gone through phases of frustration, hope, and frustration again. A large reason for such confusion is the seemingly infinite set of software and hardware combinations, not to mention program settings, which can influence the final sound. Combine that with often-conflicting user experiences and observations on the internet forums, along with unexplainable hardware and software quirks and glitches, it can be a maddening experience, enough to cause one to fantasize about throwing the computer out the window at times.

The situation is a little better for Mac users, as the hardware choices are much more limited and predictable, which can be confirmed by various audiophile companies that modify and sell audiophile servers based on the Mac Mini, for example. But what about the vast majority of people out there who use Windows? Having fully converted into computer audio around 10 years ago, with Windows no less, I can personally attest to both the evolution and aggravation involved in that endeavor. So why do this? Some may bring up reasons such as improved sound quality, but then others will chime in saying how their traditional audiophile CD transport sounds better, which often degenerates into bitter on-line battles. This is almost a moot point in my view, since it is almost impossible to properly compare traditional transport vs. computer due to the lack of “comparable” configurations and price points for two completely different approaches.

Personally, the single largest reason for enduring all the tribulations of computer audio is due to one thing: instantaneous access to your complete music collection any time in any order, even the old forgotten tracks. There is no going back, thus enter the C.A.P.S. v3 Micro Zuma, the “how” of the journey.

Micro Zuma vs. Via Nano Netbook vs. Silent Windows XP Server

Micro Zuma CAPS Build with HDPLEX H1.S Fanless PC and HDPLEX Linear Power Supply

Micro Zuma CAPS Build with HDPLEX H1.S Fanless PC and HDPLEX Linear Power Supply

Micro Zuma C.A.P.S. v3 Audio Server

Those who follow computer audio are likely already familiar with C.A.P.S. (Computer Audiophile Pocket Server), designed by Chris Connaker, meant to be small, fanless Windows music server providing high-quality sound quality. They come in various size and hardware configurations, which can be replicated at home by DIY’ers by following the recipe on the website. Those who are fearful of building a computer like this themselves can buy pre-made models from vendors like Small Green Computer.

Micro Zuma C.A.P.S. v3 Audio ServerThe Micro Zuma was chosen for this review because it sports the most powerful CPU (Intel i7 Haswell) in the smallest form factor without fans, which was achieved via use of copper heat pipes for cooling. Another cool feature is the use of an mSATA card for the operating system and programs, resulting in lightening-quick Windows start-up times. The package can be ordered with the SOtM audiophile PCI-E USB card for high quality USB output, and the most interesting feature is the ability to configure the server to be used with an external linear power supply, also available from Small Green Computer. If so, one can specify that an Aerospace GX16 power connector be installed on the Micro Zuma for use with the linear power supply. What’s even nicer is the fact this configuration does not require the ubiquitous PICO DC-to-DC converter, so the linear power supply directly powers the motherboard without the extra step.

Micro Zuma was compared to two different audio servers in house, one being a Via Nano processor based netbook employing Windows XP, the other being a purpose-built silent music server with all hard drives removed to external location with separate power supply via eSATA connection. The audio netbook is based on the low-power-consumption Via Nano processor with larger RAM upgrade, powered by its own battery. This is a very nice, quiet, compact music server, running the simpler Windows XP OS, still felt to be the best sounding Windows by some users. Sound quality is excellent. Microsoft has stopped supporting Window XP, but as long as these XP machines are not used to surf the web, they still serve beautifully as music sources.

On the other hand, Micro Zuma is a purpose-built music server with no fans or moving parts inside, utilizing heat pipes for thermal management, with Windows 8.1 OS residing on an m-SATASSD card, all processed by the mighty Intel i-7 processor. To further make the fight unfair, the SOtM high-end USB card graces the Zuma with its mighty presence.

Micro Zuma C.A.P.S. v3 Audio ServerUsing a DAC with asynchronous USB input that is self-powered by the DAC and not by the USB bus, e.g. Eastern Electric DAC Plus modified with full complement of DEXA discrete op-amps, means the computer source should not matter anymore…right? We wish computer audio was that simple and predictable, but alas, the audio gods do not make it easy for us.

Micro Zuma has a much, much quieter sonic background, allowing the space between musical notes to be much more noticeable by the lack of grungy texture present. Voices and instruments are allowed to “pop” much easier against a silent and clean background, which allows tiny micro-details and inflections to come alive and titillate the ears. Each note appears more fully developed, rich, detailed, and solid. We are not talking about thrusting false detail by tipping up certain parts of the audio spectrum, ultimately leading to long-term fatigue. It’s rather the case the existing detail is allowed to be more clearly heard due to less grit, dust, and mist obscuring it. One can focus on an instrument or voice, for example, and follow its decay much longer and deeper into the background without losing the harmonic information and instrumental detail. Round one goes to Micro Zuma.

Round two with a full-size silent music server with all hard drives moved outside the case with eSATA connection and external power supply is closer than with the netbook. The music server seems to present a level of detail resolution somewhere between the netbook and Micro Zuma, an excellent sound quality really, fully competitive with many high-quality traditional CD transports, albeit with a different “mien” to how music is presented, a matter of taste almost. Micro Zuma, on the other hand, just presents another level of darker background, clarity of small intonations, and naturalness. The fact it has no moving parts, drives, or fans is a big plus, even against the music server with its “silent fans.”

This is all with the stock switching power supply brick for Micro Zuma, mind you, even before the arrival of the linear power supply.

SOtM PCIe Audiophile USB Card Versus Motherboard USB Output
SOtM USB card is a purpose-built audiophile card whose whole purpose is to output low-noise, low-jitter digital output the outboard DAC, and Micro Zuma can be ordered with the SOtM card installed. The card utilizes Ultra-low noise regulators (ULNR) for its digital, clock, and USB power circuits. Noise is further reduced by power input noise filters and PCI express slot noise filters. As if that was not enough, “Xtremely Low Jitter clock” and active noise canceller is used for the card’s clock power.

Gigabyte MSH81TN inside Micro Zuma is a well-built consumer motherboard, but it has no special audiophile aspirations for its mobo USB outputs.

SOtM USB output sounds more robust, solid, and richer with almost liquid, creamy textures and instrumental tones compared to the Mobo USB output. The already-clean audio background seems to drop into darker black space. The presentation is similar to what many would call “analogue” or vinyl-like. Truth be told, many audiophiles strive for years to build their systems to sound like this.

The funny thing is, for a lot of my music selections, the Gigabyte’s USB output provides a little more sheen and raw energy. Its’ output certainly sounds less refined and robust. Tonal hues are not as authoritatively deep or vinyl-like. However, it has a bit more of what I can only call “life” or raw sparkle.

SOtM card can smooth out those rough edges and as a byproduct a bit of the sparkle as well. This effect is similar to when adding more and more shielding to interconnects, for example. Having experimented with many DIY cables, I have noticed in past that more and more shielding is not necessarily better for a given system, as a sense of raw energy and “twinkle” tends to decrease as more shielding is added. One could argue, probably correctly, that RFI and EMI is giving that false sense of life, but the trick seems to be finding the right balance of the system between overly raw vs. overly smooth.

No Need For SOtM?
This story would have been nice if it stopped here, so that everyone could save some money and not require the SOtM USB card. However, as usual with all things audio and especially computer audio, things took an unexpected turn once the HDPLEX linear power supply arrived for Micro Zuma. This linear power supply transforms the sound signature coming out of the SOtM USB output. The previous observation about how the SOtM perhaps helps to smooth out some raw energy is no longer true, as singers and instruments took on an added dimension of liveliness and energy via the SOtM card, all without playing tricks with the frequency curve or chrome-plating the image outlines. One would have thought the linear power supply would make the sound even more quiet, refined, smooth, with less rawness; however, while the refinement and robustness increased, so did the sense of life. One of the major factors seems to be that the linear PS presents each note even cleaner and more separated out from the background while increasing dynamic contrasts, both macro and micro. Voices, instruments, and drums seem to rev up and down freer, as if the musician came to work after a good breakfast vs. working hungry. More dynamic freedom and clarity seem to have freed the SOtM card from the previously observed reticence, to the point that the linear power supply should be considered almost mandatory if one intends to use the SOtM card. There is definitely a fantastic synergy going on with this combination.

HDPlex Linear Power Supply Versus Switching Power Supply
After getting used to the linear power supply, going back to the stock SMPS betrays a sense of paleness and edginess. Micro Zuma with SMPS sounded great previously, but everything is relative as usual. When the power supply arrived, initially my inner alarm went off since the words “linear power supply” usually means hefty price tags in the world of “audiophile” music servers. After looking at the relatively low price tag of $295, my thoughts then questioned how good it could possibly be. Once it arrived, its hefty weight, build-quality, and overall sound quality easily exceeded previous expectations.

This linear power supply is reportedly built around a high quality R-Core transformer, Linear Technology LT1083 low dropout positive fixed regulators, and ELNA capacitors to provide low ripple and noise. There are no super exotic custom regulators, silver wiring, or Teflon film capacitors in site, but solid, sensible parts have been wrought together in a solid chassis. What’s even more useful is that it provides dual outputs, 19VDC and 12VDC, both of which can be used simultaneously. The 19VDC output powers Micro Zuma, while the 12VDC output can power any audiophile device that requires 12VDC. Aerospace GX16-2 connectors provide DC output, and conveniently, the power supply comes with different size barrel connectors to GX16 cables.

Micro Zuma C.A.P.S. v3 Audio ServerOther than the previously noted dynamic freedom linear PS supplies, both micro and macro, the other major attribute seems to be increased resolution via dropping of noise. Subjective perception is very much akin to listening to the audio system with room windows wide open to the outside vs. all windows closed. While the outside ambient noise may not have been intrusive or bothersome previously, once the windows are closed, the system’s detail resolution, intimacy, and involvement go up a notch or two, and this is the power the linear power supply brings to the table. Everything takes less effort to hear, with much more richness and directness.

While the degree of difference may not be “audible-from-another-room” variety, once used to the extra clarity, refinement, and dynamics, it would be very difficult to go back to the old switching power supply brick powering the Micro Zuma and the SOtM USB card. This is hearty endorsement, since the Micro Zuma with stock SMPS already sounds better than any other computer source I have used in the past. The USB output from SOtM card powered by the linear power supply provides extremely rich, solid, detailed, and smooth voices seemingly anchored in a sea of blackness.

JPLAY Versus ASIO4ALL
There are two sides to computer audio that must be optimized for musical success: hardware and software. Micro Zuma does an admirable job on the hardware side, but some ink must be spilt regarding the software side. While the Micro Zuma ships with Windows installed, it does not come with any music software installed. It is still up to the user to test and choose the music playback software that will yield the best results. I chose Foobar due to several reasons: I am intimately familiar with its operations and sound due to years of use; it is free shareware; I have consistently preferred its sound signature over other free software programs over the years; and it supports JPLAY.

One of the ingredients that makes the Micro Zuma experience so successful is JPLAY, which is a music playback software with audiophile tweaks even in the Windows operating system and BIOS with the goal of improved sound quality. One great feature is its ability to be used as audio output engine with any playback software that supports ASIO, which means Foobar’s convenient user interface can be used with JPLAY audio output, with all the Foobar playlists accessible at the touch of a button.

The older Foobar 0.8.3 version is still used here for various reasons, one of which is a certain signature of analogue-like immediacy and purity when used with the OtachanASIO compilation that is subtly different from other version of Foobar. As usual, these things are highly system and user-taste dependent, so experimenting first-hand is highly recommended.

Using Foobar 0.8.3 as the music player, under ASIO output module, either JPLAY or ASIO4ALL can be chosen with the Eastern Electric DAC Plus with DEXA discrete op-amps. Comparing them can be an ear-opening experience, especially if one is coming from the “bits are bits and everything bit-perfect sounds the same” school of thought. Going from ASIO4ALL to JPLAY was akin to turning up a photo’s sharpness and contrast setting a notch, or two. All the little musical notes and soundstage cues are lit better, even into the darker corners and nooks, leading to the listener having to concentrate and strain less to hear the details. This leads to a little freer and easier listening experience as less effort is expended to “see” things clearly in all their glory. Going back to ASIO4ALL almost feels like taking off one’s eyeglasses, albeit ones with mild prescription.

Immediately, the concern comes up whether the extra light results in brightness, hardness, and other unpleasantries. Carefully comparing music tracks with somewhat problematic sound quality at places, the worrisome sibilants and forward instrumentation do not result in significant extra pain. That is, while the imperfections in recordings are clearly audible, they do not strike the auditory nerve with significantly worse bite or amplification, a neat trick indeed.

JPLAY KS Versus JPLAY WASAPI
Within the JPLAY contol panel, either KS (Kernel Streaming) or WASAPI mode can be chosen. Both are bit-perfect ways to route audio bits through the operating system, expected to sound the same by some. The difference here is not nearly as great as using JPLAY vs. not using JPLAY, but still significant. At first, WASAPI is felt to sound nicer, more pleasant and rounder in presentation. There is a lovely bloom and air about the whole affair, which is definitely not a bad thing in music reproduction. Digging deeper into the music collection with subtler details and contrasts, KS pulls ahead slightly with more authoritative detail retrieval and just a sense that one is half a step closer to what’s on the original master tape.

Still, the degree of difference here can be estimated to be on the order of less than 10 percent, it would seem, which is the type of difference that can easily go unnoticed. In fact, depending on the music being played, one’s preference for KS vs. WASAPI can easily flip-flop. In the end, it’s nice to have choices to tune the system to one’s liking. There are many settings within JPLAY one can play with, and some seem to make more subjective difference than others. One should devote a good amount of time to tweak the particular system to reflect the listener’s preferences, but there are no “wrong” settings in the absolute sense.

JPLAY Hibernate Mode
There is something called “Hibernate” mode within JPLAY which is an extreme playback mode, shutting down dozens of system processes and hundreds of threads in the operating system. While stripping down playback to bare minimum will inevitably reduce system noise and give the highest possible priority to music playback, the problem is that not all systems will work in hibernate mode. For example, if you have an antivirus program running, hibernate mode will most likely crash the system, which is the reason JPLAY recommends a dedicated music server. Then there are dozens of drivers and other processes that may or may not be compatible with hibernate mode, so one will not know until hibernate mode is actually tried on a given server.

Another big issue is that your computer screen will literally go blank as the graphics card is hibernated. One cannot see the playback software control panel, playlists, or anything else. The way to come out of hibernate mode is to disconnect a USB stick from the server, which is inserted before hibernate mode is activated as a “key.” It does not matter what the USB stick holds at all. Obviously one main appeal of computer audio takes a hit: convenience and instant access to any music at any time. People who have dozens of playlists set up and like to jump from playlist to playlist, from song to song will feel the pain the most, whereas those who just load an entire album and listen to the whole thing will suffer the least. Luckily, foobar’s keyboard shortcuts still work, so basic functions like volume, next, stop, pause, etc still could be used from the keyboard while the screen is blank. When a global hotkey for “stop” or “pause” is pressed in foobar, hibernate mode playing stops and one can see the desktop again, which helps to choose the next playlist or song before screen goes blank again.

It was hoped that hibernate mode would not make any sound quality difference due to convenience reasons above, but as luck would have it, it surely did make a difference. The difference is not massive, but it is still likely in the neighborhood of 5% to 10% improvement in terms of increased clarity, purity, and have bass tunefullness. The effect is similar to removing a high-class tube preamp from a system that does not require a preamp. The system sounds fantastic with the preamp in place, but its removal would demonstrate it was adding a small bit of veiling blur, a hint of rosy “air” in the soundstage, and a teeny roundness to basslines. Ignorance is bliss, but once heard, it is difficult to go back.

Battery Icing On The SoTM Cake
There are various products out there that can be used to power the SOtM USB card directly, bypassing the power from the mobo. The external DC jack on the SOtM card can take 6.5V to 9V DC, which can be supplied by linear power supplies or battery power supplies. SOtM itself sells an “intelligent” battery supply as well, but at $400, it costs even more than the SOtM card itself, and the bad news for strapped audiophiles is that quality linear power supplies and battery supplies tend to cost quite a bit.

The DC input jack on SOtM is a standard 2.1 mm (ID)/5.5 mm (OD) affair, and looking around the house, I found a broken computer power supply with the same jack, which was cut off and rigged up to a DSLR camera Lithium battery, which supplies 7.4V.

The effect of this simple and cheap DIY experiment is surprisingly large, with the type of change predictable from previous experiences powering USB devices from battery. Sound becomes at once both smoother yet more defined, presumably from further dropping of noise. The most appreciated effect is how it becomes easier to hear subtle inflections, textures, therefore emotions of the singer, who now takes on a more harmonically wetter and denser 3-dimensional shape in a calmer, gentler sonic backdrop.

The first time I hooked up the battery, I literally could not get ouf the seat for hours and hours listening to mesmerizing music. Battery powering the SOtM card and linear power supply powering Micro Zuma is a fabulous combination to let music just wash over the soul.

Caveats, Odds And Ends
One caveat of this audio server setup is the fact the JPLAY cannot play high resolution files when using Foobar 0.8.3. After trying every combination of settings unsuccessfully, I contacted JPLAY, and apparently this is a known issue due to the ancient Foobar 0.8.3 internal configuration. High res files can be played with more recent Foobar versions via JPLAY without any problems, and JPLAY Mini can always play hi res. Any current music playback software that supports ASIO should be able to play hi res files via JPLAY. The pros and cons of JPLAY Hibernate mode has been discussed before as well; not everyone will be able to utilize this mode. Interestingly, when battery power supply and JPLAY hibernate mode are added to the chain, the current Foobar version 1.3.3 goes through several steps of evolution sound-wise, now becoming extremely capable-sounding, still with a different sound signature from Foobar 0.8.3 but perhaps not inferior in absolute terms.

Another observation is the fact that despite using a DAC with asynchronous USB input, which is not powered by the USB cable from the computer, sound still changes significantly with different USB cables, DC cable between linear power supply and Micro Zuma, and the power cord that powers the linear power supply. There really is no proven explanation for this subjective finding, and I can even sympathize with those objectivists who will undoubtedly dismiss such results without even trying these variables first-hand. Well, I did not believe it when Sony proclaimed “perfect sound forever” with the compact disc, and I still do not believe it when someone claims “bits are bits” in computer audio.

Perhaps the largest caveat is the fact one cannot expect to drop the Micro Zuma into an existing system and automatically expect perfection, or even acceptable results at times, especially if coming from traditional CD player or transport. Basic sound signatures of traditional disc spinner tend to be very different from audio servers, especially USB-based, such that one may need to change a few cables, tubes, or even entire components in order to adjust the sound to a new balance. It is perfectly reasonable for someone to prefer one approach over the other, but among all the hardware and software choices, computer audio is definitely not plug-and-play.

What Does It All Mean?
With music playing with gorgeous sound quality, as I gaze at the Micro Zuma, linear power supply, battery, DAC, and various software and cabling chosen for maximum synergy, a sense of awe takes over. I could change one cable, one program, or one other something right now and lose this magic that is clearly present in the listening room. As wonderfully warm, clear, lithe, resolute, and lovely as the sound is, one change could ruin it all very easily.

This sentiment applies to audio in general but especially more to computer audio. The balance and synergy among hardware and software seem so fragile, so fleeting, it is utterly amazing that anybody is able to attains magic and live happily ever after. Choice is usually a good thing, but in computer audio, there seems to be almost too many choices. Why would anyone choose to endure the time and effort required to sort through the myriad of choices, in hopes of one day reaching something satisfying? The thought of setting up a one-box CD player with a simple 2-channel integrated amplifier into bookshelf speakers seems extremely enticing, especially when one is in the middle of troubleshooting some strange computer behavior.

Well, without attempting to answer the “why” for everyone involved, one can suggest the “how.” While there must be a million ways to enjoy computer audio, one fabulous way is to utilize the C.A.P.S. v3 Micro Zuma with HDPlex linear power supply and JPLAY. Given the appropriate effort, this combination is capable of delivering awesomely involving, immediate, pure, rich, and detailed view into one’s favorite music, and that should be a soothing thought for the weary traveler.

Tonality

Sub-bass (10Hz – 60Hz)

Mid-bass (80Hz – 200Hz)

Midrange (200Hz – 3,000Hz)

High Frequencies (3,000Hz On Up)

Attack

Decay

Inner Resolution

Soundscape Width Front

Soundscape Width Rear
Soundscape Depth Behind Speakers
Soundscape Extension Into Room

Imaging

Fit And Finish

Self Noise
Value For The Money

Specifications & Company Information
C.A.P.S. v3 Micro Zuma with SOtM USB card
Price: $1759

HDPlex Linear power supply
Price: $295

Small Green Computer
shop.smallgreencomputer.com

JPLAY High-End Audio Player for Windows
Price: €99
Website: JPLAY.eu

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HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

HiXPower BMS Control Unit-Fanless Server HDPLEX H1.S fanless Case from Cool Project Italy

New gen HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply with 19V 12V 9V 5V output

New generation of HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply is here.




New generation of HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply



This new 100W Linear Power Supply supports four independent voltage output. They are 19V, 12V,9V, and 5V. Each output rail is using one LT1083 for best performance.




New generation of HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply

19V and 12V are using XLR output. 9V and 5VDC are using GX16-2 output connector.



New generation of HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply




New generation of HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply

The 9VDC output on the HDPLEX Linear Power Supply could directly power SoTM USB PCIEx1 audio card via GX16-2—-5.5/2.1 Connector cable.



New generation of HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply



The 5VDC output on the HDPLEX 100W Linear Power Supply could directly power PPA (Paul Pang) USB Audio Card internal 5V input. A 5.5/2.1—4PIN Molex cable is provided for this purpose.



PPA USB Audio Card 5V Input



Cool Thermal pictures for H1.S fanless computer case from Italy Coolprojects.it

ieri in tarda mattinata hanno consegnato il materiale, sulla scatola c’era il mio nome e sul citofono COOLPROJECS, al prossimo ordine sarà importante che tu scriva in nome dell’azienda perchè corriamo il rischio che il materiale non venga correttamente consegnato. Come è andata ? in 3 ore circa ho montato tutto, il mio capo quando l’ha visto montato cosa ha detto ? è rimasto impressionato. Ti allego alcune foto, ho fotografato tutta la sequenza di montaggio. Ho fatto anche dei rilievi termografici che evidenziano l’ottimo prodotto. Volevo chiederti se esistono apparati per montaggio su rack 19″ (tipo armadi LAN).

Temp cursor is P1.

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

CPU Thermal Pictures for HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

Processor: Intel i3-4130 LGA 1150
ASUS Q87T Thin ITX
Ram: 4Gb
Operating System: Linux Fedora 16 Kernel 3 ( Web server application / Mail server / Motion detector / IMAP server / Samba server )

HDPLEX H1.S Fanless Computer case from Coolprojects Italy

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case Preview

HDPLEX H1.SODD fanless computer case supports Thin ITX and Mini ITX with 24PIN ATX plug on the right side.
When using mini ITX inside HDPLEX H1.SODD, VLP (very low profile) memory is required otherwise the memory will conflict with optical drive.
M.2/mSATA SSD is required for H1.SODD. Regular 2.5″ SSD/HDD is NOT supported.

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD fanless computer case supports HDPLEX internal 80W AC-DC adapter for Thin ITX mobo.

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

For mini ITX with 24PIN ATX on the right side, there are two power supply option for H1.SODD
1) External AC-DC adapter+PicoPSU solution.
2)HDPLEX 80W internal AC-DC adapter+ PicoPSU or direct plug DC-ATX converter which accept 19V DC input. (Maybe I should develop a high quality direct plug style DC-ATX converter. )

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case
HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HDPLEX H1.SODD Fanless Computer Case

HD-PLEX H10.S fanless PC/HTPC case review by JH fro Czech Republic Part II

KAPITOLA 2 – INSTALACE
CHAPTER 2 – BUILDING

CPU i5-4670T (quad core),
up to 3.3 GHz @ Max TDP = 45W

http://ark.intel.com/products/75050/Intel-Core-i5-4670T-Processor-6MCache-up-to-3_30-GHz

Nakoupil jsem a otestoval asi 10různých klávesnic, než jsem vybral tupravou ☺
I bought and tested about 10 different
keyboards until picked the right one ☺
120GB SSD for operating system
(Windows 8.1 64-bit)

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

Základní deska přesně zapadne do připravených pozic pro její upevnění šroubky. Na pravé bočnici (10mm hliník) jsou
vyryté žlábky pro uchycení jednotlivých heatpipes.
The motherboard perfectly fits. Note the grooves on the right side-plate (10 mm aluminum) prepared for heatpipes
installation.

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

Na CPU potřený tenkou vrstvičkou teplovodivé pasty se jemně položí masivní měděný heatsink.
Úchyty pro heatsink jsou kompatibilní s procesory Intel i AMD. Celý systém chlazení je velmi důmyslný
a veškeré teplo odvádí soustava šesti měděných heatpipes do pravé hliníkové bočnice, kde jsou
doslova nacpány do připravených žlábků. Odvod tepla je tak kvalitní, že při hraní náročných her se
teplota hliníkové bočnice zvýší klidně i na 50-60°C (téměř teplota CPU).
Před instalací heatpipes jsem jednotlivé žlábky na měděném chladiči vystlal
vrstvou teplovodivé pasty. Ze zkušenosti vím, že bohatě stačí tenčí vrstva,
než je vidět na obrázku ☺

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

Massive copper heatsink is placed on the CPU lubricated with a thin layer of thermal paste. The H10.S case is compatible
with Intel and AMD processors as well. Sophisticated copper heatpipes system conducts all of the heat from the CPU
to the right side-plate made of wide aluminum metal. The heatpipes must be tightly inserted into the
carved grooves to conduct the heat from CPU. If you make this properly, the aluminum side plate can be heated even up to around
50-60°C when playing video games (i.e. almost CPU’s temperature). Before the heatpipes installation, I also applied a layer of thermal paste on the copper heatsink, you should, however, use much thinner layer than you can see in the picture ☺

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

Jak už jsem psal výše, v balíku mi seskříní dorazil špatný přední panel.
Musel jsem ho poslat zpět do HDPlexu na výměnu a do té doby vymyslet způsob, jak vyřešit problém
se spínačem (knoflíkem k PC), který se bohužel instaluje právě na přední panel. Pomohlo trochu balící pěny a
nůž ☺
A mimochodem… používám legální Windows. Na stole je vidět kartička s
licenčním klíčem (obrácená samozřejmě klíčem dolů) ☺

One of the funny things was that HDPlex delivered me wrong faceplate. I
had to send them the wrong one back and wait for the correct one. Since the
power switch shall be installed on the faceplate and I didn’t have any, I created this special foam switch holder. It worked ☺
You can also see that I bought a legal Windows copy – activation key card is laying on the table ☺

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

POZOR: Výrobce uvádí, že se do skříně H10.S vejde 3x 3,5’’ HDD (obrázek vlevo). Není to pravda. Obrázek totiž
nepočítá s heatpipes, které vedou podél pravé bočnice a tím zužují prostor vyhrazený pro instalaci disků
(obrázek vpravo). Do skříně se tedy vejdou pouze dva 3,5’’ HDD (+ 1x 2,5’’ HDD) nebo tři 2,5’’ HDD.

NOTE: HD-Plex states that you can put three 3.5’’ HDDs into the H10.S case (picture on the left). Please note this
statement is not true due to the heatpipes (picture on the right). You can install only two 3.5’’ HDDs (plus one
2.5’’ HDD) or three 2.5’’ HDDs.

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

Tenké drátky kpropojení power tlačítka a power LED se základní deskou je možnéopatřit ochrannoubužírkou.
You can easily attach the ends of the thin power switch / LED wires with the protecting sleeves.

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

Doporučuju použít tenké SATA kabely – lépe se s nimi pracuje (ohebnost).
Using thin SATA cables for optimal cable management.

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

HDPLEX H10 review part 2

KAPITOLA 3 – SEZNAM HARDWARE
CHAPTER 3 – HWLIST
Case + power supply HD-Plex H10.S 358 USD = 7160 CZK
(including 30 USD for shipping)
Motherboard
Intel DH87RL (BOX)

http://ark.intel.com/products/69044/Intel-Desktop-Board-

DH87RL?q=DH87RL
107 EUR = 2850 CZK
(including shipping 10 EUR)
CPU
Intel Core i5-4670T

http://ark.intel.com/products/75050/Intel-Core-i5-4670T-Processor-

6M-Cache-up-to-3_30-GHz
5110 CZK
RAM Corsair 8GB DDR3 1600MHz CL9 White Vengeance Low profile 2025 CZK
HDD 1 120GB SAMSUNG SSD 840 EVO 2050 CZK
HDD 2 3TB WD Caviar Green WD30EZRX 2720 CZK
HDD 3 3TB WD Caviar Green WD30EZRX 2720 CZK
SATA Cable 3x AKASA SATA 3.0 ultra-thin, 50 cm 3x 106 CZK
4-pin MOLEX Cable 2x 4-pin MOLEX power cable extension 2x 30 CZK
PCI-E Slot Bracket Nexus 115 CZK
(including 40 CZK shipping)
LCD Monitor 24’’ iiyama XB2483HSU-B1 5550 CZK
Keyboard Logitech K200 250 CZK
Total 30 928 CZK = 1 145 EUR = 1 546 USD

KAPITOLA 4 – SHRNUTÍ
CHAPTER 4 – SUMMARY
RYCHLÉ NABĚHNUTÍ WINDOWS
WINDOWS START TIME
ze SSD disku do 10s (průměr cca. 6s)
from SSD max 10s (average: 6s)
+
TICHÝ CHOD
QUIET AND FANLESS
Celá sestava je naprosto tichá. Žádné větráky, nic. Slyšet jsou pouze dva HDD
zapojené v RAID 1. Vzhledem k tomu, že se jedná o kvalitní disky WD Caviar
Green s otáčkami max. 5400rpm, jsou slyšet pouze, pokud dáte ucho ke skříni.
No fans, no noise. You can only hear two HDDs connected in RAID 1. With
respect the WD Caviar Green quality and low rpm performance (up to
5400rpm), you can hear them only if you put your ear(s) next to the case.
+
NÍZKÁ SPOTŘEBA
LOW ENERGY CONSUMPTION
Integrované grafické jádro v CPU a procesor Intel Core i5-4670T s maximální
spotřebou 45W zajišťují velmi nízký odběr celé sestavy. Napájecí zdroj je
konstruovaný na zátěž do 150W, což ze zkušenosti bohatě stačí.
Integrated GPU and low TDP processor Intel Core i5-4670T consume less
than 45W. The 150W AC/DC Adapter is sufficient to power whole PC with all
the other HW.
+
CHLAZENÍ A NAMĚŘENÉ TEPLOTY
- po naběhnutí Windows
- při sledování filmů (Full HD)
- při hraní her
- grafické testy a maximální zátěž
COOLING AND TEMPERATURES
- after Windows started
- watching movies (Full HD)
- games
- graphics test / benchmarks / full load
(měřeno za pokojové teploty)
25°C
40°C (maximálně 45°C)
60°C – Starcraft 2 (high details); 65°C – Dragon Age
65°C (nikdy jsem nenaměřil víc jak 70°C)
(ambient: regular room temperature)
25°C
40°C (max. 45°C)
60°C – Starcraft 2 (high details); 65°C – Dragon Age
65°C (I have never measured more than 70°C)
+
DESIGN SKŘÍNĚ H10.S
H10.S DESIGN
Skříň je jednoduchá a nepřeplácaná. Nelze nic vytknout ani obdivovat.
Simple and effective. Average design.
+/-
DOBA DORUČENÍ KOMPLETNÍ SKŘÍNĚ H10.S
TOTAL HD-PLEX DELIVERY DATE
Mohl jsem mít jen smůlu na špatný balík, ale pokud mám být objektivní, musím
dát jedno mínus za dlouhé čekání na výměnu předního panelu (viz výše).
If I shall be objective and impartial, I must give to HD-Plex one “minus” point for
long delivery time while waiting for replaced faceplate (see above).

Preliminary specification on the second generation HDPLEX H5 series fanless computer case

Preliminary spec for the the second generation HDPLEX H5 series fanless computer case.
(These are final)

Dimension:
Internal : 75mm(H)X338mm(D)x360mm(w)
External : 430mm(W-Faceplate)X88mm(H with feet))x353mm (D)

This 430mm width is based on many request from audio PC customer.

Each H5 chassis will come with three HDD racks.
Each HDD rack supports three SSD/2.5′HDD or one 3.5″ HDD+2SSD.

Dual slot card is supported.

Hard PCIEX16 Riser is supported for ATX motherboard. (Use the 2nd PCIE slot on the motherboard)

Port:

Right Side:

Dual USB 3.0 and DC 12V Output with 5.5/2.1 DC jack for External HDD. (This unique feature allow user to connect 3.5″ External HDD from Seagate/WD/Toshiba without the need for another AC-DC adapter)

Left Side:
Dual USB 2.0, Power Button, Power LED, Speaker Output 3.5mm Jack

H5.S exclusive feature:

There will be a special designed power button in the middle of the H5.S faceplate. This aluminum power button is 38mm diameter, allow customized laser engrave logo. (Hello Steam Machine logo? ;) )

The hidden power button board use MCU to control eight blue LED and provide three lighting modes (full light/half light/no light 60 seconds after powered up).

This power button will become a signature of HDPLEX chassis. It will also appear on future cube style NUC chassis and even H1 series.

Heatsink System

CPU Heatsink system is redsigned to support 8 heatpipe solution. I believe this will be the first 8 heatpipe cooling solution on the market.
The aluminum top plate will have fin just like the first generation.
The new copper baseplate is much taller.This greatly improves the compatibility. Motherboard with VRM heatsink or ATX 24PIN port on the side won’t block the heatpipe path.

The new HDPLEX 8 heatpipe heatsink system should support CPU with upto 125W TDP.

Optional HDPLEX fanless video card heatsink system.
This video card heatsink system also features 8 heatpipe.
The aluminum top has fin as well.
It support all popular mounting pattern for video card from A and N.
(43×43,53×53,58×58,61×61)

This passive video card heatsink system will support low power card like GTX750 with ease.

Power Supply

The second generation H5 of course support my 160W and 250W DC-ATX module and newly designed 90W AC-DC module.

The new H5 also supports dual internal 90W AC-DC module +160W or 250W DC-ATX combination.This fanless power supply combination can handle most mid range system with video card like GTX750

For third party power supply:

The new H5 will provide an optional SFX ATX PSU kit(rack+IEC extension). Users will be able to install SFX ATX PSU internally when using motherboard which width is less than 22cm. There are many microATX and ATX board with width less than 22cm.

SilverStone has a 600W fully-modular SFX Power Supply.

If you don’t mind passive, you could certainly use ITX motherboard+Titan+Silverstone 600W SFX ATX PSU in H5 chassis.

The second generation H5 chassis is a dual purpose chassis…Devil

I myself don’t care about gaming but where is the HDMI 2.0 card?Mad

The new H5 will feature an optional ATX bridge board which is installed on the back plate. Users can connect modular ATX power supply directly to this board. So changing power supply is never so easy:p

Should I say I am the first one to invent this ? :p
I hope this ATX modular bridge board will be useful for some customer who has to use ATX PSU and full size board in my H5 chassis.

IR

I have updated the IR receiver PCB. It has a filter and much better sensitivity. The IR head is also vertically installed on the PCB board and should have better reception.

The IR PCB will be attached to front of the H5 bottom plate via one M3 screw. The IR head will be outside the chassis like H1. But it will be invisible.

I really can’t wait to release the picture soon enough.
Some module is taking forever…Fire

More on the dual 90W AC-DC module with 160W/250W combination:

Some factories put two DC input on their high power DC-ATX board.
Their design is basically use one AC-DC adapter input to support 3.3V 5V rail and the other adapter to support 12V rail. This design works but might not to able to balance the load between the two AC-DC adapter if the main power draw is on the 12V rail.

My solution is different. It didn’t add one more DC input the 160W or 250W DC-ATX board. I designed a new board with dual DC input and single DC output. This board will dynamically balance the load between the two 90W AC-DC adapters.

Last, there will be H5.ODD which support 5.25″ type ODD.

The new H5 is quite a complex project. It takes very long to design and perfect. I think I am satisfied with the current result and I myself can’t wait for the release.

H1.S fanless computer case with Intel Core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE Remote

Original review here on HDPLEX Fanless Computer case forum

The gallery of this H1.S fanless pc set up could be found on team-mediaportal.com forum.

Russian version for the author review could be found at ixbt forum.

Case: HDPlex H1.S
MB: ASRock B85M-ITX (s1150, Intel B85, PCI-Ex16)
CPU: Intel Core i3-4330 3.5GHz (BX80646I34330)
SSD: Kingston SSDNow V300 120GB 2.5″ SATAIII MLC (SV300S37A/120G)
RAM: Kingston DDR3-1600 8192MB PC3-12800 (Kit of 2×4096) HyperX (KHX1600C9D3X2K2/8GX)

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

H1.S fanless pc with intel core i3 4310 ASRock B85N ITX Internal IR MCE

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