Cincoze Announces Flagship GP-3000 Industrial-Grade High-Performance GPU Computer

By Tiera Oliver

Assistant Editor

Embedded Computing Design

March 01, 2021

News

Cincoze Announces Flagship GP-3000 Industrial-Grade High-Performance GPU Computer

Cincoze, a professional manufacturer of embedded systems, has announced its new flagship GPU edge computing system, the GP-3000

The crowning feature of Cincoze's GP-3000 is a GPU Expansion Box that provides expansion for up to two high-end GPU graphics cards and creating a high-performance industrial-grade GPU computer.

The GP-3000’s computing power starts with an 8th or 9th generation Intel Xeon or Core i3/i5/i7 (Coffee Lake and Coffee Lake-R) CPU, Intel C246 chipset, and supports two sets of DDR4-2666 ECC/non-ECC SO-DIMM up to 64 GB, and can support up to two 250 W high-end GPU graphics cards. According to the company, with a total system power consumption of 720 W, it’s easy to meet and exceed high-efficiency application requirements. A precision heat dissipation and cooling design quickly wick away heat, keeping the focus squarely on the breathtaking performance of the GP-3000.

The GP-3000 has high-efficiency edge computing capabilities and supports the installation of various GPU cards on the market. It can be expanded with up to two high-end full-length GPU cards (328 mm max.) using the exclusive GPU Expansion Box. The “Adjustable GPU Retainer” fixes the graphics card in place, providing extra protection against shaking loose in high-vibration environments. It has multiple built-in PCIe slots for various high-speed I/O cards or image capture cards for different applications. For future upgrades for higher-end or more GPU graphics cards, just replace the GPU Expansion Box. 

The GP-3000 features high-speed I/O and multiple functions. In addition to the standard five LAN ports and six USB 3.2 ports, the GP-3000 uses Cincoze’s exclusive CMI and CFM modular design, which offers expansion modules with eight Gigabit PoE, two USB 3.2, or dual 10 Gb/s LAN ports. Storage options include high-speed M.2 NVMe storage slots and four hot-swappable 2.5” HDD/SSD trays accessible through the front maintenance panel. Per the company, together, they meet machine vision storage requirements and improve hard disk accessibility for convenient removal and replacement. The IGN module (power ignition sensing) can monitor the on-board battery voltage and set a delayed shutdown time to avoid damage to the system due to unstable current when starting or turning off the engine. This combination of functions provides the flexibility to meet the requirements of different market applications.

In the pursuit of ever-higher standards, the GP-3000 is MIL-STD-810G certified and promulgated by the US Department of Defense to qualify military equipment (pending). The GP-3000 features 9–48 VDC power input, is built for -40 to 70℃temperature operation, and supports multiple installation methods, including wall, desktop, face-up, and 19”rack mount. The GP-3000 has E-mark and EN 50155 (EN 50121-3-2 only) certifications, so it is capable of withstanding the rigors of rail and vehicle applications as well as other harsh environments.

With computing power, scalability, functionality, and reliability baked into its design, the GP-3000 is an suitable high-performance industrial-grade embedded GPU computer. The GP-3000 is the ideal platform for multiple verticals, including machine vision, automotive, image recognition, transportation, and any other application that requires high-performance GPU computing power.

 For more information, visit: http://www.cincoze.com/

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Cincoze

7F., No. 4, Aly. 1, Ln. 235, Baociao Rd.
Sindian Dist., New Taipei City 23145

Tiera Oliver, Assistant Editor for Embedded Computing Design, is responsible for web content edits and constructing stories. She also assists with newsletter updates as well as contributing and editing content for ECD podcasts and the ECD YouTube channel. Before working at ECD, Tiera graduated from Northern Arizona University where she received her B.S. in journalism and political science and worked as a news reporter for the university’s student led newspaper, The Lumberjack.

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