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Stealth Computer Introduces an Ivy Bridge Mini-PC

Stealth Computer's new LPC-480 mini-PC measures just 146 x 250 x 42 millimeters and is powered by a 3.3 GHz Intel Core i7-3610QE processor paired with an integrated Intel HD 4000 graphics card.

For users seeking a less powerful and more affordable CPU, the i7-3610QE can be downgraded to a 1.9 GHz Intel Celeron B840 with on-board Intel HD 3000 graphics.

The mini-PC ships with 4 GB of SODIMM memory with support for a maximum of 16 GB of memory. It will be offered with a variety of storage configurations, including 128 GB, 256 GB and 512 GB SSDs, in addition to 500 GB and 1 TB mechanical hard drives.

The LPC-480 offers a wide range of connectivity options with an optical drive, HD audio and four USB 3.0 ports mounted on the front panel. The back panel features power, VGA, DVI, Gigabit LAN and two PS/2, COM and USB 3.0 connectors.

The Stealth LPC-480 has a starting price of $1,820 with a one year manufacturer warranty and will be available with a choice of operating systems, such as Windows XP / 7 / 8, Ubuntu and Windows Server 2008 R2.

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  • oj88
    Nice, but the starting price should be under U$1,000.
    Reply
  • zybch
    Who on earth would shell out almost $2k for one of these?
    Reply
  • JOSHSKORN
    Can it run Crysis 3? I'm guessing not. On-board graphics?

    I think I'd rather build a bigger PC, with PCI/PCI-E cards installed, rather than having a bunch of USB devices hang from it.
    Reply
  • Truckinupga
    This would make one heck of an htpc, Except for one huge drawback. Who in their right mind would spend that much cash on a lower powered system like this when you could build your own powerhouse with a huge variety of great small cases and fantastic hardware that's on the market now.
    Reply
  • enewmen
    A BGA GT3 Haswell or Kabini will work much better in one of these when they are released.
    And like others said, adjust the price.
    Reply
  • aries1470
    April fools for the price anyone? :-) plus a serial port? Is for consumer or industrial applications?
    Reply
  • vfunct
    Seems for industrial use, given its price and legacy ports.

    Definitely not a home PC.
    Reply
  • ojas
    with on-board Intel HD 3000 graphics
    Well, it's not on-board anymore (it's on-die/chip), so i guess we'll have to stop using the phrase.

    "Integrated" still makes sense, though.

    And i must say, pretty big step down from an i7 to a Celeron!
    Reply
  • Non-Euclidean
    TG for the DVI and VGA connections, I dont know what I would do without that functionality.

    2002 and 1987 called and they want their video standards back.
    Reply
  • Non-Euclidean
    TruckinupgaThis would make one heck of an htpc, Except for one huge drawback. Who in their right mind would spend that much cash on a lower powered system like this when you could build your own powerhouse with a huge variety of great small cases and fantastic hardware that's on the market now.
    Only if are interested in watching movies on yesterday's monitors. What clown wants an HTPC for vga/dvi?
    Reply