Akasa Newton V NUC Case
Akasa Newton V Fanless NUC Aluminum Case Compatible with Intel i5 NUC board
to your specified address. |
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Have your parcel delivered by DPD to your specified address. Receive SMS with one-hour delivery windowWeekend, timed and European delivery options are available at checkout
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• Ideal for business, education and embedded environments
• Form factor: UCFF 4" X 4"
• Suitable for VESA mounting
• Antenna fitting holes
• Kensington lock
• Compatible with the following NUC motherboard
Intel D53427RKE Features • Material Aluminium
• Motherboards types UCFF 4" X 4"
• Dimensions 150 x 150 x 47mm (W x D x H)
• Weight 950 g
• Front panel I/O Ports 1 x USB 3.0 , 2 x USB 2.0
• Antenna fitting holes 2
• Security Kensington lock
• VESA mounting Support
• Product code A-NUC02-A1B
Please note your statutory rights are not affected.
For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please see our terms and conditions
- 12 months
- Return to base
- DOA Period:
- 28 days
- RTB Period:
- 12 months
Date Issued: 29th Oct 2013
Chip giant Intel produces the microprocessors - or brains - used in approximately 80 per cent of PCs. The firm acutely understands that desktop computers need to be made more appealing if they're to be lifted from the malaise affecting the industry.
Date Issued: 26th Mar 2013
It's a great time to be interested in small-form-factor computing. Once a niche hobby for home-theatre PC enthusiasts, small-form-factor designs are now capturing everyone's imagination thanks in no small part to the Raspberry Pi phenomenon.
Date Issued: 6th Jul 2011
There's more choice than ever before, but which computer case is right for you and which features should you look out for?
Date Issued: 20th Oct 2008
The modern PC is potentially a mass of heat output and heat production hot spots. With CPUs rated at more than 100W of heat output, single graphics boards carrying similar ratings (and people want to run two!), multiple hard drives the norm, lots of memory and mainboards covered in heatpipes to combat toasty core logic and PWM circuits, a PC appreciably warming up a room when it’s working hard is no joke.