This mini PC comes standard with an Intel Core i7 4800MQ processor
Stealth specializes in small PCs that offer up big performance, and it's newest model -- LPC-681 mini PC -- looks to be no exception. Measuring just a little bigger than a NUC, Stealth's new LPC-681 mini PC brings an Intel Core i7 4800MQ (Haswell) mobile processor to the tiny PC party, along with support for up to 16GB of DDR3L RAM (4GB included in the base configuration) and a 120GB solid state drive that comes standard.
Give us a full tower PC loaded to the top with high-end hardware any day of the week, though we'll concede there are viable applications for small form factor (SFF) mini PCs that are tiny enough to hold comfortably in your hand. Intel made us a believer with its Next Unit of Computing (NUC), a surprisingly powerful pint-sized PC, and now Stealth has announced a potent and portable system of its own.
Wondering what Rick Moranis is doing these days? The "Honey, I Shrunk the Kids" star hasn't appeared on the big screen in awhile and is reportedly enjoying retirement, but we wouldn't be shocked if he was secretly building PCs for Stealth Computer, makers of some of the smallest systems around. The company's latest creation is the LPC-125LPFM, which is a rugged, fanless system for industrial, mobile/in-vehicle, and embedded applications.
Stealth Computer played the part of witch doctor and shrunk the PC as you know it, that is unless you're used to holding full-fledged dual-core PCs in the palm of the your hand. That about sums up Stealth's new LPC-125LPM, a rugged small form PC that that can handle extreme temperatures and boasts energy efficiency by drawing less than 20W in operational power.
For the past two decades. Stealth.com has been kicking out rugged, industrial-grade PCs and peripherals. The company also specializes in mini computer systems you can hold in the palm of your hand, like the just released LPC-670 "LittlePC." The LittlePC earns its moniker by measuring a scant 6.5 (W) x 6 (D) x 2 (H) inches, though don't be fooled by its diminutive stature. Packed inside this little rig is some respectable hardware, starting with Intel's Sandy Bridge platform.
It's getting tougher and tougher to find an arcade these days, and that's just fine. Who wants to lug around a pocket full of quarters only to find out that those classics you grew up with have been replaced by holographic gimmicks and expensive 3D displays, anyway? A better way to get all nostalgic is to bring the arcade to you, which is what you can do with the Stealth tabletop from Australia-based Arcade Tables.
Stealth Computers, which specializes in tough technology products, has released a new rugged, "vandal resistant" plank with a built-in trackball and adjustable backlit keys.
"The new KYBX-400 series keyboard compliments our existing rugged peripherals family of products with the introduction of adjustable illuminated keys and a precision trackball. The keyboard is encapsulated in durable stainless-steel providing an anti-corrosive protection that is ideally suited for dirty and wet environments", remarked Ed Boutilier, CEO of Stealth.com Inc.
Protruding out of the steel casing are 71 polymer keys that Stealth says offers silent tactile feedback, while the trackball sports an 800DPI sensor.
At $700, Stealth isn't marketing the KYBX-400 at home consumers, but for applications that include process control, public space, in-vehicle computing, interactive kiosks, and anywhere else a sturdy plank is needed.