The Zotac Zotac MAGNUS ER51060 packs a lot into a small space:
At $16, C.H.I.P. Pro is a perfect demonstration of how cheap computing has become. You get what would only a few years ago have been desktop power on a tiny board.
4-Gigabit Ethernet Ports in the palm of your hand.
Prices starting from: $1,275.
The Tinker Board S is Asus's answer to the Raspberry Pi. While it's the same footprint as the Raspberry Pi, it offers a number of significant improvements, including:
Tiny Green PC offer a range of mini PCs to suit all budgets and performance requirements.
At the top-end is the Tiny Green PC Intense PC2, which is powered by an Intel i7 7th-gen Kaby Lake processor, and comes with the following system requirements:
The starting price for this system is a cool €909.09.
The Parallella computer is a high performance, credit card sized computer based on the Epiphany multi-core chips from Adapteva. Starting at $99, the Parallella can be used as a standalone computer, an embedded device or as a component in a scaled out parallel server cluster.
A coin-sized Linux computer that is totally open-source, and costs $20. This is a small, low-cost, totally open-source (both the hardware and software) computer that's ideal for projects such as IoT or building your own custom router.
For those of you looking for a small Linux system, the MintBox Mini might be just what you are looking for. At $295 it's not cheap, but you do get quite a decent spec:
Like tiny computers, but hate the fact that there's no way to upgrade them? The Acer Revo Build might be the system for you. You add to this system by snapping on new parts, such as the optional storage or graphics modules.
With a starting price of $249 you get:
This is essentially a Raspberry Pi Zero, but with wireless support built in. At $10, it's a bit dearer than a plain $5 Zero, but if you need on-board Wi-Fi and Bluetooth then this is a great solution.
The Huawei HiKey 960 is essentially a PC running Android.
At a whopping $239 it's not cheap, but it certainly has the horsepower to handle whatever task you want to throw at it.
The Raspberry Pi gets even smaller, in both size and price. At only $5, this is almost a disposable computer, and yet is has enough power to handle many IoT or homebrew projects.
Despite the size, there's room for a microSD card slot, mini HDMI port, and micro USB data port.
A credit-card sized computer that is becoming a big hitter in the IoT and educational space. And given that it's priced at only $35, it's easy to see why it's so popular.
The latest version is the Raspberry Pi 3 model B and features the following spec: