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Shuttle D10: A Lot of Computer in a Little Space

We recently learned that Japan's landfills are full of precious metals that are locked up in discarded electronics, from cell phones to try it viagra price in canada computers. So anytime something comes out of Japan that uses less material, it's a step in the right direction.

That's why the Shuttle D10 deserves a shout-out. Mini laptops are common but there?s never been a good reason that made sense to me why desktops can?t be minaturized. The Shuttle D10 uses a built-in 7-inch LCD touch screen and cialis online in canada makes a keyboard, mouse and monitor unnecessary.

The system uses Intel Core 2 Duo,Core 2 Duo E4000 series, Dual-Core E2000 series, Celeron 400 series support FSB 800/1066/1333 (65W only) MHz support. The screen resolution at 800 x 480 resolution may require a monitor to be hooked up if it's your only computer, but it makes sense as a PC for a car or where space is a problem. At under $500, it's also a good price and will be released in Japan at the end of this week.

Via: Crunchgear

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Comments (6)Add Comment
written by Clinch, September 20, 2008
There's a reason they don't make desktops computers small, it's because they are less practical. Having smaller, more compact components is good, but cramming them tightly in to a small area mean an increase in the amount of only here viagra to buy cooling you'll need, and it's more difficult to upgrade by adding new boards (because there isn't space for them).
Mice are easier to use than a touchscreen, and replacing the keyboard with it is also a bad idea, as it takes a LOT longer to levitra usa write anything, and you're more likely to press the wrong key if it's small (if you've got a Wii, and have browsed the net with it, you'll know the the best choice buy real viagra online problem with an on-screen keyboard).
written by Robguy, September 20, 2008
I wonder how many materials would be saved if computers didn't automatically come with a new keyboard and mouse. Every IT dept I've worked at has a cabinet full of rarely if ever used. Even at home we have a few extra since we upgrade to nicer wireless models (rechargable batteries of course).
written by miltowny, September 20, 2008
seriously... what is this doing on here? Ecogeek.... not geek. On top of that, so nonfunctional. Are you going to get on your knees to hunt-and-peck? That is like me saying that I am saving energy by taking my hummer to the store only to spend 10 minutes parallel parking the damn thing.

Saving energy by putting a keyboard on an electrically powered screen? I'll use my keyboard.

I hope to cialis dose see this site get back to covering top-notch tech ideas and products.
Practical Uses
written by Outraged Potato, September 20, 2008
I agree that this is completely useless as a desktop, but could be useful in cars for playing music, movies, etc. However if this is its only practical application the specs could be toned down and the price dropped.
written by Will Johnston, September 21, 2008
This is cool, but for it to really be sustainble they should invest heavily in ease of upgrade path. We need to encourage manufacturers to create systems which won't end up in land-fill and can be modularized to the point where you would pop in a new CPU every two years and buy viagra add a memory stick, but never toss out the whole thing. At my company Grow and Make we evaluate products on the longevity as a key rating criteria. We do this to encourage manufacturers to create recyclable, upgradeable and long life products.
The Store for Sustainable Living
Not so compact though
written by Michael, September 22, 2008
I believe the touchscreen is just for use as a media hub, and that it has all of the buy levitra on-line usual ports that would allow connection of mice and keyboards.

There are plenty of smaller computers, mac nmini for example and for a lower power (6 watts!) consumption unit thats just a little bigger than a keyring:

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