Raspberry Pi’s are quite popular for their ability to be used as single-board computers (SBC) in various AI/ML projects whilst not being too heavy on your pocket. A wide selection of I/O ports alongside GPIO (General Purpose Input/Output) pins allows you to attach essentials like a camera module, a sense hat, etc. for your projects.
Raspberry Pi 400 is the company’s latest addition, inspired by classic PCs and a complete personal computer built into a keyboard. At its heart, it’s still a Raspberry Pi 4.
Raspberry Pi 400 was built keeping user-friendliness in mind, which can sometimes be more important than performance. The main idea is to reduce the clutter on your desk and help you focus more on work.
Raspberry Pi 400: Specifications
The specifications are same as the 4GB Raspberry Pi 4:
- Broadcom BCM2711, 4 x ARM Cortex-A72 cores clocked at 1.8GHz
- 4GB LPDDR4 RAM clocked at 3200MHz
- 2.4GHz and 5GHz 802.11ac Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 5.0, microSD
- 2 x USB 3.0 ports and 1 x USB 2.0 ports
- 40-pin GPIO header, which is backward compatible with previous boards
- 2-lane MIPI DSI Display port
- 2 x micro HDMI with up to 4K60fps support
- 5V 3Amps DC via the Type-C port and the GPIO header
We believe that the Raspberry Pi 400 at $70 is truly an amazing offering for all the programmers and AI/ML enthusiasts out there. Additionally, you might want to look at the $100 kit, which includes an official USB mouse, Type-C power supply, an SD Card with Raspbian pre-installed, and a micro HDMI to HDMI cable, and finally, the official Raspberry Pi Beginner’s Guide.
UK, US, and French Raspberry Pi 400 variants are now available to buy. Italian, German, and Spanish units will be available soon by next week.
For more info on where to buy the device in your region, check out the official website, which shows you the official Authorised sellers.
Do you own a Pi? How has your experience been so far with it? Let us know in the comments section below.