Shuttle has introduced its new ultra-compact personal computer, the XPC Slim DH370. The new desktop PC barebones is aimed primarily at multi-display special-purpose applications and can drive up to three monitors using Intel’s iGPU, but it can naturally be used as an office or home computer. The XPC Slim DH370 is designed for Coffee Lake processors with up to six cores and mainstream TDP.

Shuttle’s latest XPC slim DH370 comes in a small chassis measuring 19×16.5×4.3 cm, the same as the XPC slim DH310 launched back in August. Both systems support Intel’s 8th Gen up to six cores and use Shuttle’s ICE module featuring a large heatsink and two 60-mm fans, one of which is PWM-controlled. Both machines support up to Intel’s six-core Core i7-8700 processor. Shuttle guarantees that its ICE modules can ensure a stable 24/7 operation in 50⁰C environments.

As the name suggests, the key difference between the XPC Slim DH370 and the XPC Slim DH310 is the chipset. Intel’s H370 chipset in the DH370 enables more PCIe 3.0 lanes and USB 3.1 Gen 2 support. Tthe new system also has three 4K display outputs (2 x DP 1.2, 1 x HDMI 2.0) that enable Shuttle to aim it at applications that require three monitors, including flight controls, retail, digital signage, and more.

When it comes to other things, the XPC slim DH370 and the XPC slim DH310 are generally similar. Both machines feature two SO-DIMM slots for up to 32 GB of DDR4-2666 memory, one 2.5-inch/7-mm bay for a storage drive, an M.2-2280 slot for an PCIe 3.0 x4 or SATA SSD, and an SD card reader. The motherboard design is a custom form factor built for Shuttle.

As for connectivity, the Shuttle XPC Slim DH370 has eight USB Type-A ports (four USB 3.1 Gen 1 and four USB 3.1 Gen 2), two GbE connectors (driven by Intel’s i211 controllers), two COM ports, and two 3.5-mm audio headers. Also, the new unit has an M.2-2230 slot for Intel’s Wireless-AC 9560 802.11ac Wi-Fi solution featuring a CNVi interface. Power wise, the XPC slim DH370 is equipped with a 90 W external PSU.

Shuttle XPC Slim DH370
Model SYS-SH-DH370
CPU Coffee Lake CPU with 35 W or 65 W TDP
Up to Intel Core i7-8700
GPU Intel UHD Graphics 630
DRAM Two DDR4 SO-DIMM slots
Up to 32 GB of DDR4-2667 in dual-channel mode
Motherboard Custom
Storage SSD M.2-2280 (PCIe 3.0 x4 or SATA)
DFF 2.5-inch SATA 6 Gbps
  SD SD card reader
Wireless Optional 802.11ac Wi-Fi + Bluetooth module
Ethernet 2 × GbE port (Intel i211)
USB 4 × USB 3.1 Gen 2 Type-A
4 × USB 2.0 Type-A
Display Outputs 2 × DisplayPort 1.2
1 × HDMI 2.0
Audio 2 × 3.5mm audio jacks (ALC662 controller)
Other I/O 2 × COM ports
PSU External 90 W PSU
Warranty Typical, varies by country
Dimensions Length: 190 mm
Width: 165 mm
Height: 43 mm
MSRP ?

Shuttle has not announced MSRP of its XPC Slim DH370 barebones, though expect the system to cost more than ~$250, which is the price of the barebones XPC Slim DH310.

Related Reading

Source: Shuttle

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  • Topweasel - Wednesday, November 28, 2018 - link

    Looks like one size to fit all. I helped set up an older one in this lineup several years ago. The case at the time was 10x more durable than most Shuttles of yesteryear. Seems to want to be an option between simple desktops, HTPC, Industrial, and router functions. The two NIC's should standout as much as the serial ports. Reply
  • Beltonius - Monday, December 3, 2018 - link

    All of this, yes. Dual NICs is becoming the new requirement for industrial PCs. One for connecting to the plant network and another for equipment in the machine itself (Modbus or similar). Having serial ports is also very handy when there's a legacy piece of equipment you'd really rather not have to find a replacement for. Reply
  • Dug - Thursday, November 29, 2018 - link

    No they are not dumb. Serial is heavily used everywhere, even the machines that make this one, not to mention the cpu, memory, etc. Reply
  • NaterGator - Wednesday, November 28, 2018 - link

    This seems like it could be a great little router box for pfsense or the like. Reply
  • The_Assimilator - Thursday, November 29, 2018 - link

    More USB 3.1 gen2 ports than most "high-end" boards like Z390... Reply

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