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  • Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit, Black/Grey BOXDCCP847DYE
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Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit, Black/Grey BOXDCCP847DYE

by Intel
95 customer reviews
| 91 answered questions

List Price: $285.00
Price: $162.17 & FREE Shipping
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  • Ultra Small Form Factor (USFF) computing platform at approximately 4 x 4 inches
  • Dual-HDMI ports supporting HDMI 1.4a output
  • Intel Celeron processor 847 Dual Core 1.1 GHzDual-channel DDR3 1333 Mhz, two SO-DIMM slots, 16 GB maximum
  • VESA mounting bracket included
  • WiFi / Bluetooth antenna integrated into the chassis
100 new from $144.59 1 used from $137.99 1 refurbished from $154.52

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Frequently Bought Together

Intel Next Unit of Computing Kit, Black/Grey BOXDCCP847DYE + Crucial 4GB Single DDR3 1600 MT/s (PC3-12800) CL11 SODIMM 204-Pin 1.35V/1.5V Notebook Memory Module CT51264BF160B
Price for both: $187.07

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WARNING:
CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.

Product Description

THINK YOU KNOW WHAT SMALL CAN DO? THINK AGAIN. No more compromising between performance, profile, and price. The Next Unit of Computing (NUC) is a tiny 4 ×4 ×2 Inches computing device with the power of the 3rd gen¬eration Intel Core i3 processor. Its lower power consumption enables innovative system designs and energy-efficient applications in places like digital signage, home entertainment, and portable uses.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4.6 x 4.4 x 1.6 inches ; 2 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 2.5 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B00B7I8HZ4
  • Item model number: BOXDCCP847DYE
  • Batteries 1 Lithium ion batteries required. (included)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (95 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Manufacturer’s warranty can be requested from customer service. Click here to make a request to customer service.
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: January 29, 2013

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

201 of 209 people found the following review helpful By 320Flyer on August 10, 2013
Verified Purchase
This is really the small HTPC I've been waiting for. It's inexpensive, runs quietly, and yet runs XBMC in a spectacular fashion. I stream all of my local media from a Synology NAS so this simply acts as a media client using XBMC (running via OpenELEC)---which it does quite well.

All NUCs, even this Celeron 847 unit, support hardware decoding of H.264/VC1/MPEG2 video codecs and will bitstream HD Audio. As an example, during video playback the CPU cores never rise above 15% while streaming 1080p video with HD Audio to a Yamaha AVR. If I have the NUC decode the HD Audio and out multi-channel LPCM it can occasionally rise to 18%. I was worried about not getting the i3 NUC due to the faster processor (and faster GPU) but even the add-on Aeon Nox skin for XBMC runs very smoothly. For running a HTPC under Windows more horsepower may be desirable but this thing screams under OpenELEC.

Speaking of OpenELEC, without the overhead of Windows this unit runs XBMC just fine using a 2GB memory stick (Crucial 2GB Single DDR3 1333 MT/s (PC3-10600) CL9 SODIMM 204-Pin 1.35V/1.5V Notebook Memory Module CT25664BF1339) and a 8GB USB thumb drive (SanDisk Cruzer Fit SDCZ33-008G-B35 8 GB USB 2.0 Flash Drive - Black) for the system.

OpenELEC is installed, and boots from, the USB thumb drive and I don't have (or need) a hard drive of any type although one could install OpenELEC (or Windows) on a mSATA SSD if desired.
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85 of 87 people found the following review helpful By Jack H. on July 23, 2013
Verified Purchase
I bought this little guy strictly to replace the laptop I had sitting under my wall-mounted TV. The laptop's job was to stream movies to it from our 'closet PC' that has all our digital movies on it. I realize that there is an i3 version of this box, but was looking to spend as little as possible for a super-slick package -- so I went with the Celeron.

My initial tests were performed with some Simpsons episodes that are probably less than 480p in quality. Those were definitely not a problem for this little guy. I moved on to some fairly high bitrate 720p videos. No issues. Then the master test of 1080p. Also... no problems. The video I played was ~10gb in size. No stuttering at all through XBMC.

This thing was a beast to get to show up on my TV. In the beginning, it would show the loading screen of Windows 8 (also a success story on this little guy) and when it came time to login, there was nothing there. Very frustrating. I ended up plugging it into a monitor with HDMI at the same time as the TV (it showed up on the monitor) -- and in the settings on the monitor, told it to output only to the TV (done in Intel display properties). This showed a picture on the TV. I unplugged the monitor, restarted, and then the display was on the TV. Probably my TV's fault for being stupid. Who knows.

Inaudible. Which is nice. Also, it does get warm, but the heat is dissipated through the case enclosure. In sleep mode, this thing is ICE cold, with a power consumption of nearly nothing (I have a kill-a-watt device for measuring). Was really excited to see that the power consumption on this is very little. I'm sure it would go down even further if a Haswell chip was put inside of one of these NUC units.
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85 of 95 people found the following review helpful By Ron on October 25, 2013
Review of Intel NUC Model DCCP847DYE

I thought I would post a review of this unit that might help someone else in their selection. My intended use for this device was to attempt to use it as either a Ubuntu linux based XBMC box or as a Windows 7 Media Center if it has the juice to make it. I read numerous reviews, most were positive with respect to the box making it as a media center but there were a few that said "no way". So I had a fair bit of angst regarding my decision and none of the reviewers that I recall provided any specific information about what they were asking the box to do beyond a general XBMC or HTPC function.

So let me start by providing details about my infrastructure and the configuration of this unit. I purchased a single 4 GB DDR3 1333 memory module (it was a Crucial brand, about $43 here on Amazon), I also have a 64 GB ADATA SX300 SSD (about $75 at Newegg). I didn't bother with any WiFi/Bluetooth module. In my experience WiFi just isn't a substitute for a wired network when it comes to video and if your serious about trying to get "good" performance from this box then a wired network is really the only way to go, everything in my house that can be wired is (of course laptops and smartphones are wireless), and all of it is gigabit ethernet, although 100 megabit should be fine. The unit also has a "flirc" (see [...] serving as the IR receiver, it is a bit pricey, about $23, but it is fully programmable and allows you to utilize an existing remote. If there is one thing that bugs me it is having multiple remotes needed to do anything, so with this really neat device I am able to use the regular TV remote (it is a multi-function remote) and so we now have 1 remote for the Apple TV and 1 remote that covers the TV and the HTPC.
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