Techies Review Shuttle XPC Slim DH370 mini-PC

The launching of the mini-STX form-factor graded a compact form-factor for programs with processors having a TDP as much as 65W. Nonetheless, the mini-STX form-factor including connected cooling system remains to be too cumbersome for specific usage. Most systems developed in that form-factor have appreciable z-height to hold a standard heat-sink and a single fan. The working system volume is between 1.54L and 1.92L, depending on the chassis.

Shuttle’s XPC slim series aims to serve the market section needing standard desktop processors in a compact form factor. These computer systems are a match for quite a lot of enterprises and industrial purpose.

Shuttle’s XPC slim series contains two different form-factors – the XH version uses a 17cm x 17cm motherboard in a 3.5L chassis, whereas the DH version uses a bit smaller board in a 1.35L frames.  The product is offered ‘barebones’ much like the mini-STX products available in the market (and in contrast to the NUCs). The board is spacious, and the top user can decide to put in any Coffee Lake-S CPU (as much as 65W TDP) in the system. The user should add the RAM (DDR4 SO-DIMMs) and storage drive(s) (M.2 NVMe and 2.5″ SATA drive). Shuttle provides a twin fan cooling solution together with the system. The selection of CPU makes it just like a DIY construct in many aspects.

The barebones model of the DH370 is supported by a rich set of elective accessories to higher match particular use. These embody the ability to interchange one of many two COM ports with a VGA display output port (utilizing the PVG-01). Including Wi-Fi abilities (utilizing the WLN-M WLAN card and antennae), capacity to set off power switching when the unit is set in a tough-to-reach location (using the 2m long CXP01 cable for an exterior power change). Rackmount equipment permitting for the set of two XPC slim models in a 2U slot (PRM01), and stands (PS02) for vertical dimensions of the system.

Ronald Sandoval
About Ronald Sandoval 14 Articles
Ronald is among the first few employees at DEXGazette. Began his career as a junior reporter; now leads the Hardware column. He writes about computers, innovations, inventions, mobile phones, tablets, etc. Ronald completed his engineering degree and joined DexGazette right after. Off duty, he is a singer at a band and an excellent cook. He is also a tech blog writer.

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