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Mini Itx Motherboard 1080p 312 ##BEST##

Using the software may require the use of a computer or other device that must meet minimum system requirements.It is recommended that you familiarize yourself with the system requirements before making your purchase.Software system requirements are typically found on the Product information specification page.

mini itx motherboard 1080p 312

The AniMe Matrix is composed of 312 mini LEDs that you can program via software to display your own images or animations. You can also set the mini LEDs to react to sounds coming from your game or provide indicators for battery life, keyboard brightness, or the keyboard's current RGB lighting mode.

Asus has been adding mini LEDs to unexpected products for a while now. It started at CES 2020, when Asus debuted the ROG Zephyrus G14, which had a customizable mini LED matrix on its lid. Since then, Asus has brought the technology to additional gaming laptops and, more recently, to the Asus ROG Delta S Animate gaming headset. The ROG Strix Flare II Animate is the most decked-out peripheral, though, considering it has over three times as many mini LEDs as the headset.

Of course, those aren't the only LEDs in the keyboard. Asus' ROG Strix Flare II Animate has programmable RGB LEDs under each key. The foam wrist rest, which attaches to the keyboard via magnets, allows the addition of a light diffuser running around the bottom, reminiscent of the options in some of Razer's priciest gaming keyboards.

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Versus other compact desktops we've seen of late, Lenovo's IdeaCentre Mini 5i (starts at $509.99; $629.99 as tested) is smaller and more stylish, while also a step up in performance. This little Lenovo is a true mini PC that's nearly the same size as the Apple Mac mini and much smaller than Windows mini-towers like the Acer Aspire TC-895-UA91 or the HP Slim Desktop. It lacks the brushed-aluminum luxury of the Mac mini, but the IdeaCentre Mini 5i adds a dash of style to its plastic chassis with a fabric top panel that will help the system blend in with modern offices or homes. Inside, our test system offers an Intel Core i5 CPU and an ample 12GB of RAM along with not one, but two, storage drives. Keeping these components cool inside such tight quarters, however, requires a cooling fan that's constantly audible.

If you squint, you could mistake the IdeaCentre Mini 5i for a Mac mini. Roughly speaking, both are squat gray squares. At 1.6 by 7.6 by 7.2 inches (HWD), the Lenovo is slightly taller but otherwise a bit smaller than the Apple compact, which measures 1.4 by 7.7 by 7.7 inches. As mentioned, the IdeaCentre Mini 5i is significantly trimmer than a mini-tower desktop such as the Acer Aspire mentioned earlier (13.4 by 6.4 by 13.8 inches) or the HP Slim Desktop (10.6 by 3.7 by 11.9 inches).

Though you could easily stash the tiny IdeaCentre Mini 5i out of the way, you would have to do so without the aid of a VESA mount. The system does not offer compatibility with VESA mounts, but it's spiffy enough that you probably won't mind looking at it on your desk. The sides and bottom panel are a gray plastic with a subtle pattern of white speckles. (Lenovo calls it Terrazzo Gray.) The top panel features a woven fabric that lends a look of luxury to the system. Add four rounded corners, like the Mac mini's, and the IdeaCentre Mini 5i boasts a modern, upscale look for a conference room, a reception area, or a home office.

Our Lenovo IdeaCentre Mini 5i test system is based on Intel's Core i5-10400T, a multithreaded six-core CPU with a base clock speed of 2.0GHz and max turbo frequency of 3.6GHz. Unlike many mini PCs, the IdeaCentre Mini 5i uses a desktop-class processor rather than a lesser-powered laptop chip, though this is a 35-watt T-series desktop chip (designed for thermally confined PCs just like this), versus a full-fat Core i5-10400 rated for a 65-watt TDP. Also, the T-series chip can't be overclocked, but the thermal solution and size of this PC makes that prospect unrealistic, anyway. (See more about how we test desktops.)

The IdeaCentre Mini 5i put its six cores and 12 processing threads to good use, topping the other Windows systems in this CPU test. The Mac mini scored higher still, showing the power of Apple's new M1 chip (and this with a non-M1-native version of Cinebench).

Cinebench is often a good predictor of our Handbrake video editing trial, another tough, threaded workout that's highly CPU-dependent and scales well with cores and threads. In it, we put a stopwatch on test systems as they transcode a standard 12-minute clip of 4K video (the open-source Blender demo movie Tears of Steel(Opens in a new window))(Opens in a new window) to a 1080p MP4 file. It's a timed test, and lower results are better.

The Aspire TC-895-UA91 and IdeaCentre Mini 5i posted nearly identical results here, which isn't surprising since they utilize the same Intel UHD 630 integrated graphics. While both systems offer a leg up on the AMD-based mini PCs, neither is well-suited for 3D graphics or gaming.

The Lenovo IdeaCentre Mini 5i is a fetching, feature-packed mini PC, but if you're not wedded to the size, you can find better value with the Acer Aspire TC-895-UA91. While not nearly as space-saving or stylish, the Aspire provides roughly the same performance at a lower price. And as stylish as the cloth-topped IdeaCentre is, you may not want to give it a prominent spot on your desk because of the constant whir of its cooling fan. (And if you'd put your PC under your desk and out of earshot, anyway, you almost assuredly have room for a mini-tower.)

Given that a mini desktop is an unlikely choice as a primary PC for day-to-day heavy lifting, the Mini 5i might be better off sacrificing some performance for better acoustics by ditching the desktop CPU for a more efficient mobile processor. If it were quieter, the IdeaCentre would be an excellent choice as a living-room PC or for conference rooms and reception areas. It's far too cute and modern to end up simply tucked away.

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