Tuesday, August 14th 2012

Giada Announces i35G Series Mini PC

Giada, a brand of Jehe Technology Inc., (JEHE) is pleased to announce the i35G mini PC series. The i35G series is built on the powerful Intel Atom D2500 series processor, and with the NVIDIA GT610 GPU this mini PC can offer impressive system performance in consumer and digital signage applications.

Supporting 1080p Full High Definition graphics, the i35G series has up to 2GB of DDR3 memory with 512MB of VRAM on board. The i35G keeps power consumption to a minimum at 35W, while still having the flexibility to provide high performance solutions for digital signage for advertising, hospitality, brand promotion and digital menu boards as well as for consumers looking for a compact work station that also allows for light gaming.

The ultra-compact dimensions of 192 x 155 x 26mm allow this mini PC to fit virtually anywhere, and when used with the optional VES Mount Kit the users can easily and securely mount the i35G behind the large display devices or monitors.

For end users, the HDMI connection and remote control capabilities for playing and controlling music and movies permit even more versatility by allowing the i35G to become a home entertainment system. Connections to other devices the i35G includes VGA, Bluetooth, and 5 USB 2.0 ports. There's also a memory card reader port that supports SD, MMC, MS, and MS PRO. All these connections emphasize plug and play ease of use.

The Giada i35G series is available now in the US and Canada for the suggested retail price of $274.

For more information, visit the product page.
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4 Comments on Giada Announces i35G Series Mini PC

#1
Frick
Fishfaced Nincompoop
Not bad (VESA mounting kits is a must for these things imo), but "up to 2GB" memory when the specs say it can support 4GB? What's up with that?
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#2
FreedomEclipse
~Technological Technocrat~
by: Frick
Not bad (VESA mounting kits is a must for these things imo), but "up to 2GB" memory when the specs say it can support 4GB? What's up with that?
HOPEFULLY Giada havent decided to gimp it and 'lock down' the total amount of ram that the mini pc can use/see using the bios - Kinda like back in the early 90's when it used to cost $1500 for a Pentium III machine when win95 & 98 was all the rage.

I remember working on a lot of PCs that had that issue.... there was no reason for the system not to see and use more then 2GB of ram, chipset supported it and everything but it was gimped by the OEMs bios as it was a custom one made specifically by the manufacturer for the board.
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#3
Frick
Fishfaced Nincompoop
by: FreedomEclipse
HOPEFULLY Giada havent decided to gimp it and 'lock down' the total amount of ram that the mini pc can use/see using the bios - Kinda like back in the early 90's when it used to cost $1500 for a Pentium III machine when win95 & 98 was all the rage.

I remember working on a lot of PCs that had that issue.... there was no reason for the system not to see and use more then 2GB of ram, chipset supported it and everything but it was gimped by the OEMs bios as it was a custom one made specifically by the manufacturer for the board.
That had to do with density iirc, and you COULD use the maximum amount of memory with the right sticks. I have a Via Nano-ITX board with the same thing. But hopefully they're just cheap, 4GB SoDIMM doesn't cost a whole lot these days. :)
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#4
FreedomEclipse
~Technological Technocrat~
by: Frick
That had to do with density iirc, and you COULD use the maximum amount of memory with the right sticks. I have a Via Nano-ITX board with the same thing. But hopefully they're just cheap, 4GB SoDIMM doesn't cost a whole lot these days. :)
back then ram was VERY expensive, I neither had the time & more importantly the funding to buy random sticks of ram to test out then return them if they couldnt be fully used by the system.
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