|Number of USB 2.0 Ports||2|
Intel NUC D34010WYK, Mini HDMI, Mini DisplayPort, USB 3.0, 4th Gen Intel Core i3-4010U, Consumer Infrared sensor
|Price:||$299.99 & FREE Shipping. Details|
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- 4th Generation Intel Core i3-4010U processor
- Intel HD Graphics 4400
- Dual channel SODIMM DDR3L 1333/1600 MHz, 1.35V
- Internal support for mSata SSD
- mini HDMI 1.4a with audio support Mini DisplayPort 1.2 with audio support
- Intel WiDi Supported 4 USB3.0 Ports
- Headphone/Microphone Jack
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This item Intel NUC D34010WYK, Mini HDMI, Mini DisplayPort, USB 3.0, 4th Gen Intel Core i3-4010U, Consumer Infrared sensor
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||ARF Tech||Amazon.com||Erwin Comp|
|Processor Speed||0 MHz||1.7 GHz||2.4 GHz||1.6 GHz|
|RAM Size||0 GB||0 GB||2 GB||2 GB|
|Operating System||Unknown||Information not provided||Windows 10 Home||Windows 10|
|Hard-Drive Size||0 GB||0 GB||0 GB||2 GB|
|Processor Series||8032||Intel Core i3||Pentium N3700||Pentium N3700|
|Graphics Coprocessor||integrated_graphics||integrated_graphics||Intel Integrated Graphics||ddr3_sdram|
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From the Manufacturer
How do you use your Intel NUC?
Multiple HD Displays: Because one HD screen is never enough.
Rapid Start: Less Waiting. More Gaming.
Multiple Ports: Room for the peripherals so you can drive like you do in real life.
Supports 4K Display: For immersive visuals.
Smaller Than a DVR: Or your grandma’s VCR.
Built-In WIFI: So you can stream all the Netflix* you want.
Vesa Mount: DIY your own All in One with a single screwdriver.
Bluetooth: Hook up your Bluetooth speakers and go all retro boombox cool.
Storage: Up to 2 TB of storage for all the pictures of kittens and tacos that you take.
Game On Your TV From Your PC
Intel NUC allows gamers to bring their mainstream gaming experience into the living room. With its ample graphics performance, the Intel NUC can power your mainstream, casual, and indie game catalogues from the couch. What once was an experience only to be had on the small screen of your desktop or laptop can now be realized and shared on the full-size high definition display located in a common area of your home.
Intel NUC gives you the power you need to play, entertain, and inspire. Get the powerful capabilities of a complete desktop system packaged into four small inches, including built-in WiFi, Bluetooth*, and mini HDMI*. Experience eye-popping visuals and immersive 7.1 surround sound, all in a stylish Mini PC that can easily fit into any room.
Shrink Your Desktop
Shrink your desktop with the Intel NUC, featuring Intel Anti-Theft Technology and support for Vesa-mount brackets. From school and university computer labs to government and nonprofit organizations, the thin, Intel NUC form factor is perfect for small spaces.
Top Customer Reviews
This kit (Intel NUC D34010WYK, in case Amazon merges the reviews with the other Haswell NUC SKUs)
"Crucial CT2C8G3S160BM, 16GB Kit (8GBx2) DDR3 1600 MHz (PC3-12800) CL11 SODIMM 204-Pin 1.35V/1.5V Memory Modules For selective Macs"
"Mushkin Direct Atlas Deluxe 60GB mSATA SATA III SSD MKNSSDAT60GB-DX"
FreeBSD 9.2 amd64
Tips and miscellaneous info:
The AC power cord was included in the box; I mention this because the older NUC kits reportedly did not include it, and Intel's description of this SKU only mentions that there are "options" for the power cord, so I didn't know until I opened it whether I would need to buy one.
The onboard Ethernet is an Intel PRO/1000 variant, but older operating systems will not have out-of-the-box support for it because it is the newer I218-V hardware (hardware ID 8086:1559). Support for this exists in recent versions of Linux and FreeBSD; OpenBSD 5.4-current does not support it as of this review, though a preliminary kernel patch was posted to the openbsd-tech list in case you really can't wait to run OpenBSD on this box. I assume you can download an appropriate Windows driver from Intel.
Don't forget that this box does not have any full-size video connectors: only mini-HDMI and mini-DisplayPort are available, so make sure you have the appropriate cable/adapter to connect it to your monitor/TV. I used the "BlueRigger High Speed Mini HDMI to HDMI cable with Ethernet (6 Feet)".
Low-voltage (1.35V / "DDR3L") SODIMMs are required; 1.5V-only SODIMMs are not supported. This means you generally can't just toss in any old DDR3 laptop RAM and expect it to work.
I'm not sure precisely what the default boot order is, but out of the box without any bootable medium it eventually fell back to PXE boot, and adding an external CD/DVD/BD drive with a bootable DVD resulted in booting from it without having to alter any settings or even enter the boot menu. so that was kind of nice.
UPDATE: after putting it in its long-term place, I notice that it's louder than I expected from sitting right in front of it. It's definitely audible at 10 feet in a silent room. I don't think the quality of the sound is particularly annoying, but YMMV on that.
I found a better solution. YMMV. Be sure to check it out. I bought a Gigabyte Brix GB-BXBT-2807.Gigabyte Intel Celeron N2807 Mini PC Barebones GB-BXBT-2807. Its everything I wanted and expected from this NUC and even more, even cheaper. The Brix has much lower power consumption, no fan, dead silent, flawlessly serves up Blu-Ray ISOs from the DAS, runs Windows 7, 8.1, Ubuntu 14.04, Mint 17, OpenELEC. It happily works headless and boots with all my USB devices attached. While it's not a Core i3 in speed, it is sufficiently performant for most tasks. It makes a really great 24x365 Windows/Linux/HTPC/OpenElec server. Absolutely check it out.
Update 28-Mar-2014: 90 days later -- Still no fixes. Just blah-blah. How is it possible that Intel can't fix major BIOS and driver issues? This is a great example of why open source is the safest choice.
Update 8-Mar-2014: Rumblings of a revolt on Intel Community forum. Months later no fixes. Here's my statement to Intel about why they should be a good citizen and fixes their BIOS and drivers. "I can't make a compelling case for how my living room HTPC impacts sales. I can state that my Amazon review, currently pinned as a top helpful review, is going to become increasingly more negative due to the total lack of fixes for the headless HDMI and USB boot issues. FOR THE LOVE OF GOD, INTEL PLEASE FIX THESE ISSUES. I EXPECT A COMPUTER TO BOOT WITH USB DEVICES ATTACHED. I EXPECT I CAN PULL THE HDMI CABLE OUT AND USE THE NUC HEADLESS. I'M TOTALLY STUCK AND NOT FEELING THE LOVE. PLEASE, PLEASE, PLEASE FIX YOUR ISSUES.
Update 27-Feb-2014: 60 days later -- Still no fixes. At least Intel is being more active in discussing the fail on boot issue on their NUC forums.
Update 27-Jan-2014: 30 days later -- No fixes for any of the four reported bugs. However, Intel has now confirmed all four issues. Lowered rating to two stars. Intel, where's the updates?
Update 28-Dec-2013: Others are confirming the inability to boot when USB 3 devices are attached. Likely this is an issue with all D34010WYK NUCs, maybe even all Haswell NUC variations. If you are thinking of buying this NUC and attaching USB 3.0 devices, you'd better read this thread: communities.intel.com/message/213356#213356
Update 24-Dec-2013: BIOS setup GUI freezes upon selecting some specific options (yes, before even saving changes) such as "Boot immediately upon power-on". Other options freeze too.
Update 24-Dec-2013: New hassle. NUC fails in BIOS bootstrap when more than 1 USB 3.0 device is plugged in. When more than one USB 3.0 device is plugged in, the startup screen has a missing "F2 to enter setup ..." message. Solution is to plug in just one USB device, power off/on, immediately after BIOS stage hands off to Windows, you can plug in all devices without issue. I'm guessing that early BIOS stage doesn't enable, or can't draw, full USB 3.0 current but does so immediately upon handing off to Windows. The issue occurs using a powered USB 3.0 hub with all USB 3.0 devices also powered. It also occurs without the hub. Can anyone else confirm this issue? I'm guessing this is just an issue with the BIOS firmware which can be corrected with a BIOS update.
Several major disappointments. My usage is as an always-on device mainly for HTPC use (file service, transcoding, etc). First disappointment is the noticeable fan noise -- a bit of a grinding or whirring sound. It's just loud enough to be noticeable and hard to mask. Second disappointment, perhaps temporary, is due to a graphics driver bug, you are blocked from running it as a headless Windows PC. It needs to have an active monitor plugged in at all times - it needs the monitor's EDID. If you either try to boot without a monitor, or you boot but later yank out the HDMI cable, the remoting software (LogMeIn, SplashTop, etc) freezes with a black screen and dead mouse. This was not the behavior on the Ivy Bridge versions of NUC, only the Haswell. I'm using Windows 8.1 Pro N with the latest BIOS and drivers.