Rugged mini PC for navigation, thin clients, and data acquisition introduced by Stealth

June 27, 2014
SAN JOSE, Calif., 27 June 2014. Stealth Computer Inc. in San Jose, Calif., is introducing the LPC-681 mini PC based on the 4th Gen Intel Core i7 microprocessor for embedded control, digital signs, kiosks, process control, mobile navigation, thin-clients, data acquisition, and other processor-intense applications.
SAN JOSE, Calif., 27 June 2014. Stealth Computer Inc. in San Jose, Calif., is introducing the LPC-681 mini PC based on the 4th Gen Intel Core i7 microprocessor for embedded control, digital signs, kiosks, process control, mobile navigation, thin-clients, data acquisition, and other processor-intense applications.

The small rugged computer measures 6.54 by 6.18 by 1.89 inches, and is powered by a high-performance Intel 4th Generation Haswell Core i7-4800MQ mobile processor.

The Stealth PC is also equipped with Intel HD Graphics 4600 providing for 3-video ports (1-DisplayPort, 2-HDMI) with optional adapter cables for VGA & DVI connectivity. It can drive three 1080p HD displays or one 4K ultra HD display for high-end graphics capability.

Other features include 1-gigabit LAN, 2-USB 3.0, 2-USB 2.0, 1-serial, 2-e-SATA, audio IN/OUT PORTS AND OPTIONAl 802.11 b/g/n wireless networking.

The LPC-681 also supports as much as 16 gigabytes in DDR3L memory and ships with a 120 gigabytes solid-state disk with storage options of 240-gigabyte, 480-gigabyte, and 1-terabyte drives.

The LPC-681 operates from an external 19-volt DC power adapter (included) or can be connected to an external DC source of 12 to 20 volts DC for mobile and in-vehicle applications.

Systems are compatible with Microsoft Windows 7, 8, 8.1, Embedded, and Linux and can be custom configured. For more information contact Stealth Computer online at www.stealth.com.

About the Author

John Keller | Editor

John Keller is editor-in-chief of Military & Aerospace Electronics magazine, which provides extensive coverage and analysis of enabling electronic and optoelectronic technologies in military, space, and commercial aviation applications. A member of the Military & Aerospace Electronics staff since the magazine's founding in 1989, Mr. Keller took over as chief editor in 1995.

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