6U CompactPCI Intel® Atom™ SoC Processor Blade
- Supports Intel® Atom™ SoC E38xx, Celeron N2930 and J1900 processors, up to quad-cores at 2 GHz
- Up to 8 GB of 1333MHz DDR3L memory
- 2.5" SATA-II HDD/SSD mounting site
- Comprehensive I/O capabilities: DVI, USB 3.0/USB 2.0, Gigabit Ethernet, Serial Ports, SATA-II/CFas
- 4HP single slot high with dual GbE interfaces or 8HP dual slot high with quad GbE interfaces
- PICMG 2.1 R2.0, PICMG 2.6 R1.0 compliant
The MIC-3398 is a Low-Power 6U CompactPCI® CPU blade with best in class price/performance ratio tailored for applications that require a state of the art processor platform based on Intel Architecture with full IO capability at an attractive cost point.
The MIC-3398 supports Intel® Atom™ E3845 and Celeron N2930, J1900 SoC (system on a chip) family previously codenamed Bay trail with a maximum of quad-core 2.00 GHz processing performance.
Intel’s latest Atom™ technology provides significant increases in performance and energy efficiency by using the latest 22nm Intel manufacturing process making it an ideal choice for control and workstation applications that require passive cooling with a power dissipation as low as 10W for the MIC-3398 board.
Up to 8GB, dual channel 1333 MHz DDR3L memory with ECC support provide a high performance and robust memory interface for demanding applications. With built-in graphics based on Intel’s® HD Graphics Technology this blade offers a significant improvement in graphics performance compared to previous generation platforms. Support for an onboard 2.5” SATA-II drive as well as CFast SSDs adds comprehensive mass storage support.
On the system side, the MIC-3398 supports 32-bit, 33MHz and 64-bit, 66MHz PCI bus interfaces to a CompactPCI backplane with support for Drone Mode operation.
A rich set of I/O interfaces such as DVI-D, USB3.0/2.0, Gigabit Ethernet and RS-232/422/485 ports round off the feature set. In addition to the single slot wide (4HP) board offering, a dual slot wide (8HP) version of the blade offers additional network connectivity by increasing Gigabit Ethernet port count from two to four.