The Raspberry Pi 400 $70

With New Raspberry Pi won’t need an external keyboard. Because it is a keyboard.

It looks a keyboard and it’s. But it’s also a computer. Raspberry Pi 400

Today, the Raspberry Pi Foundation announced the Raspberry Pi 400, an entire $70 PC that’s built into a compact keyboard. It takes its inspiration from home computers from the 1980s, just like the BBC Micros, ZX Spectrums, and Commodore Amigas.

As for specs, the Raspberry Pi 400 is pretty impressive for the worth. It’s powered by a 1.8 GHz quad-core ARM Cortex-A72 and 4 GB of RAM. It’ll also support both 2.4 GHz and 5.0 GHz 802.11 b/g/n/ac wifi, gigabit ethernet, and Bluetooth 5.0 and BLE. For ports, you get two USB 3.0 ports and one USB 2.0 port, a MicroSD slot for storage or OS , two micro HDMI ports that support up to 4K at 60 Hz, and a 40-pin GPIO header. counting on the region, the Raspberry Pi 400 keyboard will either feature 78 or 79 keys, and at launch, it’ll be available within the U.S. and U.K. English, Spanish, French, German, and Italian. It’s basically a rather souped-up version of the Raspberry Pi 4 but during a more ready-to-go form factor.

Raspberry Pi features a new computer, and at this point, you will not need to worry about finding a keyboard.

Called the Raspberry Pi 400, the new device packs a full computer into a keyboard. Specs include a quad-core 1.8GHz Broadcom processor, 4GB of LPDDR4 RAM, gigabit Ethernet, two USB 3.0 ports, and a USB 2.0 port (both USB-A) also as two micro-HDMI ports for connecting a display (with support for outputting in 4K).

A microSD card slot is found on the rear of the keyboard beside the ports, as may be a horizontal 40-pin GPIO header for connecting accessories. The keyboard computer also supports Bluetooth 5.0, also as dual-band Wi-Fi up to 802.11ac. Power is provided by USB-C.

Raspberry Pi may be a computer project created by a UK-based charity called the Raspberry Pi Foundation. Selling its products under the Raspberry Pi name since 2011, the group has developed a following among enthusiasts and students for its offering of capable — and very cheap — computers that are designed to be tinkered with.

Raspberry Pi is offering the Pi 400 as either a standalone product for $70 or as a part of a $100 kit. The latter includes the Pi 400, a 16GB microSD card that’s preprogrammed with Raspberry Pi OS, a mouse and power supply, a micro-HDMI to HDMI cable, and a beginner’s guide.

The new computer is out there to shop for from Raspberry Pi sellers starting today.