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 Post subject: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Mon Nov 19, 2012 5:11 pm 
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http://www.silentpcreview.com/Intel_NUC_DC3217BY

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Mon Nov 19, 2012 6:47 pm 
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I've been wanting this for years. =D

Pricing is on the high side, but reasonable-ish I think lol. I was a bit put off by their ultrabook push, where they basically phased out their cheap ULV processors/Netbook solutions. I too can't wait until there's broad support, maybe it needs to be standardized so other manufacturers can jump in. Then they can start their race to the bottom! hah.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Mon Nov 19, 2012 11:48 pm 
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My hat is off to Intel for this one. After surviving just fine sans video card for a good while, I realise how much wasted space even a micro-ATX setup is. The future looks bright indeed, if your idea is the same as mine: minute and mute. 8)

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 12:27 am 
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Thanks for the review of this, it sounds very tempting. I'm a little surprised by the price - in a good way. It's not cheap, but I was expecting it to be closer to £300/$450 for the base unit, given it's Intel and all that. Hopefully it'll prompt the other mini-PC makers into a price war.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:13 am 
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Very interesting and I'm sure it'll cover a huge percentage of computer users realistic needs. I still see it as too restrictive for what I'd want so I'd stick to MicroATX for now.

Quote:
An AC cord is not provided, presumably because of the hassles of matching the AC plug for all the various places in the world where this product will be sold.

I hope Intel realise that they can't actually do this for all markets. For the UK, electrical appliances must be supplied with a UK plug. Supplying the wrong plug or no plug is illegal.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 8:04 am 
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I like it in the same sense as a Nexus phone from Google. It's a "Hey! Look what can be done" build.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 1:48 pm 
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Das_Saunamies wrote:
I realise how much wasted space even a micro-ATX setup is.

There's ITX too. Unfortunately lots of cases waste way too much space on drive bays.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 2:04 pm 
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"The tickle here is that only-USB 3.0 would mean there's no easy way to install most operating systems, as native USB 3.0 support is found only in Windows 8."

USB 3.0 is backward compatible with USB 2.0, so that shouldn't really matter.


Last edited by Johnsy on Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:09 pm, edited 1 time in total.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 2:24 pm 
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Except that it does. USB3 controllers support USB2 devices, but that doesn't imply USB3 controllers can be 'driven' by USB2 drivers.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 2:29 pm 
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The table on page 4 says 45W for CPU+GPU Load, whereas the graph on page 5 says 40W. Which one is correct?


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 2:45 pm 
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Olaf van der Spek wrote:
USB3 controllers support USB2 devices, but that doesn't imply USB3 controllers can be 'driven' by USB2 drivers.


Well, no, of course it doesn't - but I fail to see what that has to do with anything. Why on Earth would a USB 3.0 device have a USB 2.0 driver?


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:02 pm 
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grosskur wrote:
The table on page 4 says 45W for CPU+GPU Load, whereas the graph on page 5 says 40W. Which one is correct?

Hmmm... I think it should be 40W. I did get 45W in brief peaks but this was not sustained for more than 10-15 seconds. Perhaps it was at the start of the torture testing when the SSD was working as well to load the program into memory? Not sure. Anyway, take 40W as more representative. Neither figure can be achieved with any normal application anyway. I mean, the most demanding thing you'll probably run on this is... TMPGEnc, and that didn't get much over 20W w/ any type of file.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:03 pm 
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Johnsy wrote:
Well, no, of course it doesn't - but I fail to see what that has to do with anything. Why on Earth would a USB 3.0 device have a USB 2.0 driver?

Not the device, the USB 3.0 controller. While the BIOS might be able to start the boot process from a device connected to a USB 3.0 controller, once the OS starts taking over it will lose access to the boot device as it has no driver for the USB 3.0 controller. Try disconnecting the boot volume from a running OS and see how well that works. That is effectively what happens in this case.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:17 pm 
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But the USB controller will have been acting as a USB 2.0 device throughout. It will be using the parallel High-Speed bus (the "USB 2.0" part of the USB 3.0 link). Superspeed is not part of the picture here.

In order to comply with USB 3.0, a port (and hence its controller) MUST be capable of operating in full accordance with the USB 2.0 spec - which obviously includes the driver. That's exactly what it would be doing here.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:26 pm 
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Johnsy wrote:
In order to comply with USB 3.0, a port (and hence its controller) MUST be capable of operating in full accordance with the USB 2.0 spec - which obviously includes the driver.

Got a reference for that?


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:37 pm 
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Olaf van der Spek wrote:
Johnsy wrote:
In order to comply with USB 3.0, a port (and hence its controller) MUST be capable of operating in full accordance with the USB 2.0 spec - which obviously includes the driver.

Got a reference for that?


Well, it's mentioned repeatedly throughout the spec (http://www.usb.org/developers/docs/usb_ ... pUniversal Serial Bus 3.0 Specification), most concisely perhaps in clause 11.3:

"USB 3.0 device certification requirements require support for USB 2.0 for all user attached devices."

This, also from the spec, makes things clearer:

"The USB 3.0 connection model accommodates backwards and forward compatibility for connecting USB 3.0 or USB 2.0 devices into a USB 3.0 bus. Similarly, USB 3.0 devices can be attached to a USB 2.0 bus. The mechanical and electrical backward/forwards compatibility for USB 3.0 is accomplished via a composite cable and associated connector assemblies that form the dual-bus architecture. USB 3.0 devices accomplish backward compatibility by including both SuperSpeed and non-SuperSpeed bus interfaces. USB 3.0 hosts also include both SuperSpeed and non-SuperSpeed bus interfaces, which are essentially parallel buses that may be active simultaneously."


Last edited by Johnsy on Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:46 pm, edited 1 time in total.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:40 pm 
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USB 2.0 ports work with any backward compatible USB device w/o having to install any driver, as that's built right into the firmware/BIOS of the motherboard.

The problem with installing Windows from a USB flash drive (either USB 2 or 3) via a USB 3.0 port is that the ports don't always function until a driver is loaded for it. That was my experience with a couple of motherboards... which I realize are somewhat older ones, going back to when USB 3.0 was relatively new, which perhaps did not implement backward compatibility correctly?

So....

In the last half hour or so, I've tried my USB 2.0 Windows 7 installation flash drive on USB 3.0 ports on several newer boards... and discovered they all work. So... my original comment in the article was based on limited info; I've retracted the comment. Sorry for any confusion.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 3:49 pm 
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MikeC wrote:
In the last half hour or so, I've tried my USB 2.0 Windows 7 installation flash drive on USB 3.0 ports on several newer boards... and discovered they all work. So... my original comment in the article was based on limited info; I've retracted the comment. Sorry for any confusion.


Nice to see it works in practice. I'd never tried it myself. Thanks Mike.


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 20, 2012 11:30 pm 
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Olaf van der Spek wrote:
Das_Saunamies wrote:
I realise how much wasted space even a micro-ATX setup is.

There's ITX too.

Yes. Yes there is.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 21, 2012 3:44 am 
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Any chance to test the audio quality? This might be a tempting option for a media computer, but there's no optical nor analog output. How do you hook it to an amplituner? :?

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 21, 2012 7:31 am 
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KadazanPL wrote:
Any chance to test the audio quality? This might be a tempting option for a media computer, but there's no optical nor analog output. How do you hook it to an amplituner? :?

Either HDMI or DisplayPort. All modern AV receivers have the former, but not sure whether DP is as widely implemented. From the spec sheet:
Intel® High Definition Audio (Intel HD Audio) in the following configuration:
> 8-channel (7.1) digital audio via one HDMI 1.4a output and/or via one ThunderBolt connector (DisplayPort 1.1a)
And what is Intel HD Audio? http://www.intel.com/content/www/us/en/ ... ation.html

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 21, 2012 11:04 am 
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Quote:
Either HDMI or DisplayPort. All modern AV receivers have the former, but not sure whether DP is as widely implemented.


It's a shame... AV receivers don't age as fast as computers and can be a lot pricier, especially the quality ones. Not having the HDMI port doesn't warrant a change for a new model IMO. Oh well, no NUC for me then :(

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 21, 2012 5:18 pm 
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Looks like there's a thermal issue with this design.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 21, 2012 5:22 pm 
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I had been checking back here at SPCR wondering if anyone was excited about the NUC for the last 6 months or so... Great to see a quality review. Thanks Mike!

hopefully the OEM's can run with it and add some more functionality, or at least bring the price down a little bit.

if i could get one with gig lan, hdmi and either usb 3.0 or esata id buy one today... coax/optical audio, and maybe micro sd for additional affordable storage would just be icing.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 21, 2012 10:49 pm 
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CA_Steve wrote:
Looks like there's a thermal issue with this design.

Yeah, that's interesting. We didn't see any similar issues, but I doubt we put 5 gigs into the drive in a single go. There's 12gb altogether in the benchmarking and testing folders, but not any single super large files -- sounds like they were trying to load up a handful of big buray rips or such.

I wonder if it afflicts all 6GB/s mSATA SSDs or just Intel's? :lol:

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Thu Nov 22, 2012 7:23 am 
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Throw the NUC in the PSU hot box and see what happens :)

I see that Sapphire has announced a Trinity based tiny PC - the Edge VS. From the PR, it looks like it has some decent connectivity. Maybe one of those will find it's way to Vancouver for comparison.

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Tue Nov 27, 2012 3:08 am 
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Nice little unit ! thanks for the review Mike !

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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Wed Nov 28, 2012 11:52 pm 
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I'm surpised that no one's compared this to the Raspberry Pi. Sure it doesn't have anywhere close to the performance of this box, but at $35, it can run XBMC & play H.264 movies at 1080P. Max power draw is 700ma @ 5V.

http://www.raspberrypi.org/


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Thu Nov 29, 2012 12:41 am 
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joelmusicman wrote:
Sure it doesn't have anywhere close to the performance of this box, but at $35, it can run XBMC & play H.264 movies at 1080P.


Really? That's a fairly rosy summary of what I've read at the XBMC forums about the Pi. My reading is more like: it runs XBMC, struggles with some of the skins, and will play some H.264 movies at 1080p, but generally isn't the first in the queue for recommendation if all you want is something that just works without too much faffing about.

Besides the NUC isn't just about HTPC capabilities, it's a competent desktop machine too, likely sufficient for many/most peoples everyday use. With the Pi you'd have to run Linux, and that isn't everybody's barrel of biscuits (regardless of the merits of Linux v the other OSes).


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 Post subject: Re: Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit DC3217BY
PostPosted: Thu Nov 29, 2012 6:15 am 
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nutball wrote:
Really? That's a fairly rosy summary of what I've read at the XBMC forums about the Pi. My reading is more like: it runs XBMC, struggles with some of the skins, and will play some H.264 movies at 1080p, but generally isn't the first in the queue for recommendation if all you want is something that just works without too much faffing about.

Exactly. While I can see the appeal of a really cheap computer to tinker with, I think many are viewing the Pi through rose coloured glasses. The Pi is slow, really really, slow. Much slower than a quick glance at the specs would indicate. It is no where near the performance of any 700 mHz x86 chip. On a good day it might perform like a lower end P2. More realistically it's solidly in P1 territory performance wise.

Would a P2 with a finicky H.264 decoder make a good HTPC? Not really, because any video the decoder can't deal with is going to be a slideshow.

The Pi does have some interesting uses, but anything that might need performance it's going to fail at. The NUC might be 9 times more expensive, but it's way way more than 9 times faster. Price/performance the Pi is a bad deal.


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