If it could take in much more power, I think that fan would surely be a bottleneck for dissipating it.the Element can draw up to 225W in total (75W from the PCIe slot and 150W from the 8-pin PCIe power connector). However, it's important to highlight that 225W is distributed between the processor, memory, and storage devices. Depending on the configuration, there might not be enough leftover power for the processor, which could seriously limit the number of processor options on The Element.
I wouldn't assume it's enterprise-grade, just because it has a Xeon CPU. My guess is that it's aimed more at commercial-sector applications where compute requirements are rather high and environmental factors aren't too harsh. Otherwise, you'd use industrial PCs or embedded SBCs.skeptical that the device finds itself outside the professional market, considering that it would probably have an eye-watering price tag. This is enterprise-grade technology, after all.
No, not that. AI is way beyond general-purpose CPUs, and even moving past GPUs to purpose-built AI chips. And those chips can go on a PCIe card and slot into a normal server - in no way do they justify something like this.I'm not sure what they're thinking here. Probably something focused on AI.
Gen11 graphics scales NUCs from (I think) a max of 48 EUs, previously, to (should be) 64 EUs. Gen12 will be yet more efficient, as well.I'd really like to see computers get smaller. When i saw "modular" in the title I got excited. Intel's NUC is a great form factor hampered by its graphics capabilities. I'd like to see Intel solve the graphics issue. There has got to be a solution to miniaturize the traditional ATX motherboard and dual-slot GPU.