Small form-factor PC maker Shuttle’s latest compact desktop computer measures about 9.8″ x 7.9″ x 3.7″ and has an internal volume of 4.7 liters, making it a bit bigger than some mini PCs, but still smaller than a (large) stack of A4 paper. And the new Shuttle XPC Slim XH510G2 stands out due to its versatility.

Inside that compact case you’ll find a motherboard with an LGA1200 socket with support for up to a 65 watt 10th or 11th-gen Intel Core processor, a PCIe 4.0 x16 slot for dual-slot discrete graphics cards or other expansion cards, and room for up to three storage devices and plenty of RAM.

Since the XPC Slim XH510G2 is smaller than a typical desktop tower PC, Shuttle notes that dual-slot graphics cards can only measure up to 205 x 120 x 45mm (8″ x 4.7″ x 1.8″) and will need their own power supply – the computer can be used with a secondary, external power supply.

The computer also has a PCIe 3.0 x1 slot, support for up to 64GB of DDR4-3200 RAM (thanks to two SODIMM slots), and multiple storage options thanks to:

  • 1 x M.2 2280 slot for a NVMe SSD
  • 1 x M.2 2280 slot for a SATA SSD
  • 1 x 2.5″ bay for hard drive or SSD

There’s also an M.2 2230 slot that’s designed for a WLAN module, but which could also theoretically be used for additional storage.

The computer has four USB 3.2 Gen 1 ports, four USB 2.0 ports, DisplayPort 1.4 and HDMI 2.0a ports, a Gigabit Ethernet port, and mic and headphone jacks.

Shuttle says barebones models of the XPC XH510G2 will sell for around EUR 314 (about $315).

press release

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4 Comments

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  1. This product only makes sense if you specifically want to build a gaming PC with no better than a 3060 or 6600XT.

  2. Way bigger than the HP Z2 Mini G9 or Lenovo P360 Ultra, which are way more powerful (and unfortunately also more expensive). All the majors also make 1L corporate desktops like the HP EliteDesk 800 Mini that will also take 95W CPUs. If this were fanless it would be noteworthy but in this case it’s completely forgettable.

  3. I used to love Shuttle’s XPC barebones back in the day, too bad they got harder to find and they even skipped some generations of CPUs – this revised case is welcome as we don’t need optical and HDD drives (or not as many).

    The external PSU to power the GPU is a little weird, tho the H510 chipset is entre-level and this model may just be an indication of that (as in using a power-hungry GPU is not intended anyway).