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  • karamazovmm - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    whats the mobo with some tubes on the pic called gal13? it looks interesting to say the least if they will have a mobo that actually supports custom cooling for the other components on the get to go Reply
  • Homeles - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    The one with the tubes going into it is a blown up model of the board next to it. The heatsinks do support water cooling. Reply
  • Aikouka - Wednesday, June 12, 2013 - link

    I was rather interested when I read that Gigabyte did that, but I ended up disappointed when I saw the board. At least from what I could gather by zooming in on Newegg, it appears that Gigabyte used barbs and you can't remove them. I've only recently been getting into water cooling, but wouldn't most enthusiasts -- you know, those people that pay $400 for a motherboard -- prefer G1/4 ports so they can add their own fitting that "fits" their size and design preference. Reply
  • TGressus - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    G1.Sniper5

    http://www.gigabyte.com/MicroSite/335/images/overv...
    Reply
  • Myrandex - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    That dual Sandy Bridge-E Motherboard looks sweet! Reply
  • TomWomack - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    I thought Sandy Bridge-E was normally used to refer to the i7/3820, 3930, 3960 ($570 for six 3.2GHz-turbo-3.8GHz cores); that board is described as Xeon E5 ($1552 for six 2.9GHz-turbo-3.5GHz cores). Reply
  • IanCutress - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    Sandy Bridge-E is the processor family, split into the Core series and the Xeon series. As you would expect, this can only accept Xeons in a 2P configuration. Reply
  • GotThumbs - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    Very cool that more companies are getting into the very small HTPC market. I have a Zotac ZBOX AD12-U and it does a great job connected to my tv via HDMI. Streams video from my server easily without taxing the cpu. I'm using XBMC/OpenELEC from a thumbdrive for now, but will add an SSD down the road.

    Very interesting information.

    Thanks Ian

    Reply
  • crazedmodder - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    You did not show them but I hope you guys get the P35K and P34G laptops in for review.

    I am curious how good the screens, keyboards, fan noise and battery life are. Supposedly they are both 1080p and the P35K is IPS (P34G I have not seen the screen type mentioned so I assume TN). As long as they do a reasonable job in those areas I have definitely found my new laptop.
    Reply
  • jb14 - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    Thanks for showing some internal snaps of the brix box. I wonder if you have come across the haswell version of the intel NUC while there? Some of the usual sites have mentioned it comes with up to six USB ports and HD5000 graphics. It would be interesting to compare the brix and new NUC for features, as I can't remember if the Brix had HD5000 graphics or not. Reply
  • IanCutress - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    There was a Haswell BRIX there, though it was just a shell / a hint towards a future product. It had the same shell as the Kabini BRIX, but they are still deciding on which processors to use - I was told to expect i3, i5 and i7. Hopefully we will see Crystalwell in there... Reply
  • kyuu - Tuesday, June 11, 2013 - link

    Definitely interested in one of those Kabini BRIX as an HTPC solution. Hopefully one with the A4-5000 will be nice and cheap. It'd also be great if there was Miracast support. Reply
  • lemonadesoda - Thursday, June 13, 2013 - link

    The BRIX is confused. It doesnt know what it wants to be: "server department", "thin client", "netbox", or "htpc". Jack of all trades, master of Reply
  • Cerb - Sunday, June 16, 2013 - link

    Lots of mobos, great...but where's the B/H/Z87/5M(X)-D3HP? Why do they (though they aren't alone) add an internal USB hub on the big boards with several extra slots, instead of the smaller ones, where those are more precious? MicroATX and MiniITX could get much more use out of that than standard ATX, Reply

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