Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

LinPC: PCLinuxOS Preinstalled Systems

Filed under
PCLOS
Hardware

Pay close attention to the details. At first glance our prices may seem higher than other Linux offerings. But our systems come standard with an AMD Athlon 4200+ dual-core cpu and 1GB DDR2 memory. We also use a Full tower case with a 430 watt power supply. We can not call our systems "Green" but it sure is upgradeable.

PCLinuxOS Box System

AMD x2 Athlon 4200+ dual core cpuAMD Athlon 64 X2 4200+ Socket AM2 Dual-Core CPU
LOGICRAM or Kingston DDR2 1GB
Foxconn DDR2, SATA w/on die Nvidia GPU
Foxconn/Winfast MCP61V Socket AM2 mATX Chipset: NVIDIA MCP61V
Front Side Bus: 2000MT/s HyperTransport™
Memory: Dual channel DDR2 800 / 667 x 4 DIMMs, Max 4GB
VGA on Die: Integrated Geforce 6100
Expansion Slots: 1 x PCIe x16, 1 x PCIe x1, 2 x PCI
IDE: ATA133 x 1
Serial ATA(SATA)/RAID: Serial ATA II x 2 with RAID 0, 1
Audio: 5.1 channel, Realtek ALC861 VD (HDA)
LAN: 10/100 M LAN, Realtek RTL8201CL (Phy)
Lite-on DVD Dual layer writer
Samsung or Lite-on DVDRW DL
Seagate 80GB SATA2 8mb HDDSeagate or Western Digital
SATA 80 GB 7200 rpm

All this for just $309.00US.


PCLinuxOS Complete System $499.00

Case = LinkWorld Full tower 430w ps
CPU = AMD Athlon 64 X2 4200+ Dual core
Mainboard = WinFast or Foxconn
NVIDIA Raid chipset w/onboard GeForce 6100
Rom = Samsung or LiteOn DVDRW-DL
HDD = Seagate or Western Digital SATA 80GB 7200rpm
Memory = LOGICRAM or Kingston DDR2 1GB 667MHZ
MULTIMEDIA Keyboard and Mouse combo and an AOC 17" 8MS LCD



PCLOS Super Box $579.00

PCLinuxOS pre-installed
AMD64 X2 6000+ Processor
MSI K9N4 ULTRA-F Motherboard
2GB DDR2 667 Memory
SEAGATE 250GB 7200RPM SATA2 16MB cache Hard Drive
20x DVD-RW LS Drive
Geforce NX8500GT 256MB PCI-E Video
Keyboard/Optical Mouse
2PC Black Speaker Set
430W ATX Full tower Case

More @ http://www.linpc.us




More in Tux Machines

Review: Ubuntu 15.04 is an amazing release, but I hate it

I have run Ubuntu 15.04 since the day it was made available, and while it was a great release, one decision by Ubuntu is ruining it for me. Read more

Oracle v. Google: We're not screwed yet

Superficially, the Solicitor General's advice to SCOTUS to find against Google and reject its appeal looks like bad news. But there are some substantial straws to grasp Read more Related: Let Oracle own APIs, Justice Dept tells top court in surprise filing Obama administration asks U.S. top court to decline Google copyright appeal

The NVIDIA SHIELD Android TV Review: A Premium 4K Set Top Box

The battle for the living room (i.e, controlling the television experience) is heating up with forays from multiple vendors. As the cord-cutting trend gains momentum, the time seems to be right for disruption. Roku has been around for a long time and they continue to taste success with inexpensive and small over-the-top set-top boxes (OTT STBs). At the other end of the spectrum is the Apple TV, which, despite just being a 'hobby', has managed to move millions of units. Google had tried to make inroads into this market a few years back with the Google TV / Logitech Revue, but, it unfortunately didn't pan out as expected. Chromecast turned out to be more popular in their second attempt, but it was a limited play. In late 2014, Google launched Android TV along with the Nexus Player. Read more

Red Hat CEO: Here's how to create an 'Open Organization'

In a brand-new book, Red Hat CEO Jim Whitehurst explains what he's learned from leading the largest open source company and how the lessons can be applied Read more Also:

  • The open source CEO strikes again
    In The Open Organization, Red Hat CEO Jim Whitehurst presents a compelling, modern alternative to the traditional, top-down hierarchy of business organization. I had the pleasure of interviewing Whitehurst for TechCrunch.com in early 2012, and the seeds of many of the ideas in the book were clearly present even then. Reading The Open Organization felt, in some ways, like the conclusion to that interview.
  • Why I Wrote "The Open Organization"
    In my line of work, I get a lot of questions. Most of these are along the lines of "What's it like to be CEO of an open source company" or “Where do you see technology moving over the next year?”