64 Bit Single Board Computer | This Snapdragon Powered Sbc Is Powerful – Inforce 6560 Review


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This Snapdragon Powered Sbc Is Powerful - Inforce 6560 Review


Hey, what’s going on, guys? This ETA prime back here again today. We’re going to be taking a look at one of the most powerful arm based single board computers that I’ve ever taken a look at on this channel, This is known as the Inforce 6560 it’s by smart wireless computing, and they’re formerly known as enforced computing now. This board is actually powered by a snapdragon CPU along with a board. I also received a power supply here 12 volts 3 amps. But I’m going to tell you right now that this is a very low powered board, and this is a little overkill, just for the board itself, but with connected peripherals. You may need that extra amperage, and I believe that’s why they include that 12 Volt 3 AMP power supply. So like I mentioned this is powered by a snapdragon CPU. It’s actually the snapdragon 660 and as you can see, the board itself does have a little acrylic plate on the bottom just to keep it up off the table or wherever you want to mount it and right now as the board sits, we have the ability to run Android on this unit, but smart wireless computing is working on a debian build, which I’m really hoping to get my hands on soon so we can take a look at that. But in this video we’re going to be taking a look at their Android 8.1 build that they have available right now and I can tell you when it comes to arm based single board computers. This is definitely one of the best performers that I’ve ever tested on my channel. As form factor goes, it is a bit bigger than the raspberry Pi 4 as you can see on the right hand side. We have the raspberry Pi 4 on the left hand side. We have the enforce 6450 It’s not a lot bigger than the raspberry Pi 4 but it definitely has a much larger footprint and when it comes to built-in, I o the Raspberry Pi 4 does have this beat out, but that’s not to say we can’t add more. I o to this unit down the road with adapters and things like that. So real quick. Let’s take a look at the board from the left to the right. We have a 3.5 millimeter audio jack. Our 5.5 millimeter power input, Full-size HDMI and USB 3.1 ethernet is optional on this unit. It can be soldered on from the factory and over here on this side. We have a USB type-c port now like I mentioned. This board was not specifically designed for media consumption or gaming, but we’re definitely going to be getting into that in this video, but when it comes down to it. This board was designed for many in-home and industrial use case scenarios. It has a dual spectra 160 ISP Built-in, and this will support up to two 21 megapixel cameras from the CSI Ports Qualcomm’s Neural Network processing engine Bluetooth Wi-fi Ethernet GPS, and it also has that hexagon digital signal processor or DSP to enable image sensor and audio processing, so this was really designed and can be used for facial recognition, artificial intelligence and there’s just a plethora of things that can be done with this like connected camera solutions machine learning robotics controllers, home surveillance signage. It can run Ai Sdks. It can be used for audio and video gear. I mean, the sky is really the limit. When it comes down to a board with this, many features built in and the power. This thing puts out and smart wireless computing actually has a few other Snapdragon based single board computers and different Dev kits that you can check out over on their website. I’ll leave a link for that in the description, But in this video were taking a look at the 6560 powered by the snapdragon 660 CPU, it’s an 8 core CPU, with 4 cores, running at 2.2 Gigahertz and 4 more running at 1.8 It’s got that Qualcomm 680 DSP Built-in. The GPU is the Arduino 512 it does support Vulcan and Opengl 3.2 and in this build of Android 8.1 We’ll be taking a look at Vulcan is enabled three gigabytes of DDR4. It has 3.2 gigabytes of EMMC storage soldered right to the board, but it also has support for USB storage and a micro SD card slot built in 802.11 AC Wi-fi and Bluetooth 5.0 And like I mentioned right now, we have a build of Android 8.1 to take a look at, but Debian is in the works, and I think a board like this would be absolutely amazing, running a Linux desktop operating system like Debian or other builds that could be ported over to something like this. All right, so here we are running the build of Android 8.1 I’ve just plugged this into my game. Capture so we could get a better look at it now. This does not come pre-installed with Google play, so you will have to install a third-party app store like Aptoide and there’s tons of other ones out there, But I’ve personally used aptoide in the past and I’ve had good luck with it, so let’s go ahead and open up Ida 64. I’ve sideloaded this from aptoide as you can see. We have that. SMD 660 three gigs of DDR4 Ram Snapdragon 660 CPU. Arduino, 518 does support Opengl 3.2 and Vulkan and we’re running Android 8.1 but it is an older security Pat, and hopefully they do bring a newer version of Android over to this board. Android, 10 or 11 would be amazing straight out of the box when you install this operating system or if it comes pre-installed on the board, then you will get a few different Qualcomm applications. There’s a few update applications, power manager and things like that. Plus we have this Qualcomm update application we can update from local storage from USB or SD. Unfortunately, it doesn’t fetch anything from online to update and by the way, the sport does work with touch screens over USB or Mipi. Now, if you did pick something like this up for media consumption or gaming, just note that we don’t have Google play installed, so we don’t have Google services, you will have to kind of side load your apps, but if you want to get something like Youtube, you can always use. Youtube, advanced or advanced Youtube comes with its own micro G package and when it comes to video playback on this board with that Snapdragon 660 It’s absolutely amazing with this application that I’m using here. I can only go up to 1080p but we’ll check out some 4k in a second from plex. It will handle it just fine 720 1080 and 4k 16. [MUSIC] So moving over to Plex, well test something a little harder to run here. 4k 60fps 78 megabits per second. Just give it a second to buffer out, and this should play just fine. Even at that high bit rate got a little bit of weirdness going up in the top left hand corner. But I’ve noticed that when I start up as you can see, it’s playing it perfectly smoothly. 60 FPS 4k 78 megabits per second. This little chip will definitely handle 4k video playback. I also ran a few benchmarks first up. We have Geekbench 5 single core 335 multi 13.99 Keep in mind! This is Geekbench 5 So the scores do look a little lower, but this is really great for a single board computer like this next up. We have 3d mark slingshot extreme opengl 3.1 total score 13.56 was hoping to see a little bit of a higher score here, but, uh, overall? I think it’s doing a decent job and finally Antutu total score 152 773 Now, if you were to compare this to newer Android devices, this is definitely on the lower side, but when it comes to the single board computer market, one of the highest scores that I’ve seen in Antutu running Android on an arm based board moving over to some native Android gaming. I mean, basically, as long as you can. Download it and install it on this board. It’s going to be able to play it at full speed some higher end games. You might have to drop the settings down to medium, But for the most part, running 3d games on this board should work out really well and just to give you an idea of that here. We have pub G. It’s a bit hard to play this with a keyboard and mouse the way it’s set up on a mobile device, but, uh, it runs great and I do have the frame rate set to high where at medium settings I’d say this is fully playable moving over to emulation. First up. We have PSP using Ppsspp Tekken 6 Vulcan, back in 3x No hacks, no frame, skip on, it’s running perfectly fine. Even the harder to run stuff like chains of Olympus works great at 2x with no hacks and no frame scale, taking a look at dreamcast using the Redream emulator doa2 one of the harder games to emulate in my opinion on armed devices. Were running at full speed now. Unfortunately, since I don’t have Google play installed or Google Services, I cannot activate my purchase of redream from the Google play store, so I can’t upscale. We’re sitting at the native resolution, but the way it’s looking right now I’m pretty sure we’d be able to go up to at least 1280 by 960. And finally here, the dolphin emulator. I’ve tried Opengl. I tried Vulcan. Unfortunately, we just don’t have enough power to push this emulator. And you know, I’ve tried everything that I could to get this to run at full speed. It’s trying to get there, but even with the easier to emulate games like wind, Waker, we’re still gonna run into some lag issues. I just can’t get this to run at full speed with Vulcan or Opengl. When the Debian build is available, I will be coming back to this emulator inside of Debian, and maybe we can get some better performance out of it, but like it sits right now on Android as you can see, it’s pretty hard pressed to run these Gamecube games and when it comes to power consumption. I was really surprised by this because they do include that 12 Volt 3 AMP power supply, which should do about 36 watts at idle. We only managed to pull 2.4 watts from the wall. I’m using a kilowatt meter 4k video playback 4.6 and when maxing out the CPU and GPU simultaneously using a stress test, It only pulled a maximum of 6.7 watts. Now, given I don’t have any cameras or hard drives plugged into this unit, but the way it’s looking right now. This is a very low powered arm based single board computer, given the performance we’re getting out of this unit. So yeah, it’s definitely a great performing single board computer. It’s actually one of the best that I’ve tested on my channel. When it comes to arm based single board computers, I’m not talking about x86 or phones or anything like that as a single board computer. This is definitely a powerhouse, but it does come out of price because the Infor 6560 is actually 220 They offer a few different Snapdragon variant single board computers over on the website ranging from the snapdragon 410 450 660 Which we’ve taken a look at in this video and even a snapdragon 820 powered single board computer. So you will be paying a premium for a board like this, but personally, I just can’t wait to get my hands on the debian build for this really hoping for a nice little desktop experience out of this board and I will keep you posted as soon as I can get my hands on it. I’ll install it and do a video, but that’s going to wrap it up for this one. Really appreciate you watching. If there’s anything else, you want to see running on the enforce nforce6560 just let me know in the comments below and like always. Thanks for watching you.

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