Corsair One Pro i200, a compact workstation based on the Intel Core i9-10940X and an NVIDIA RTX 2080 Ti
Robert Sole Follow on Twitter Send an email 27 February, 2020
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Long time Corsair surprised everyone with the announcement of the systems Corsair one. These systems have a gaming version and another aimed at productivity. Now the company announces the launch of the Corsair One Pro i200, which features high-performance hardware. It seeks to offer the most power possible in the smallest amount of space.
This new system is based on the Intel Core i9-10940X processor, belonging to the Cascade Lake-X family. This processor is characterized by having 14 cores and 28 threads processing. It works at a base frequency of 3.3GHz and in Boost mode it reaches 4.6GHz with a 165W TDP. We’re talking about a beast of a heavy-duty workstation.
Corsair ONE i164 Compact Gaming PC, Intel i9-9900K — 32GB DRAM, Nvidia GeForceRTX 2080 Ti — 960GB Liquid Cooled SSD, NVMe M.2 960 GB, HDD 2 TB, Vengeance LPX DDR4 2666 MHz, Black
- Corsair ONE i164 redefines what to expect from a performance PC — fast, compact, quiet and with a sophisticated design that stands out on the desktop
- Corsair ONE i164 boasts performance PC technology, with an eight-core INTEL Core i9-9900K processor, NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 graphics and award-winning memory
- Clad in a 2mm thick polished aluminum casing, the Corsair ONE i164’s compact and minimal form factor is designed to be displayed from above your desk
- Zero RPM mode enables quiet fanless operation when idle
- The Corsair ONE i164 processor and graphics card are cooled by a patented convection-assisted liquid cooling system, enabling high clock speeds
This system in addition to the Intel processor implements 64GB DDR4, specifically 4 Corsair Vengeance modules of 16GB each working at 2666MHz. To offer unlimited graphics power, it has a NVIDIA RTX 2080Ti. A 2TB M.2 NVMe SSD storage has been installed. Finally we have a Corsair SF750 750W power supply with 80Plus Gold certificate.
All this hardware is integrated into a compact 12-liter chassis. Corsair’s own liquid cooling system has been used for the processor. Regarding connectivity, it has two USB 3.1 Gen1 ports and six USB 3.1 ports. Additionally, it has two Ethernet ports, three DisplayPort 1.4 and one HDMI 2.0. A Windows 10 Pro has been installed.
Now sit down, because we are going to tell you how much the Corsair One Pro i200 costs. This compact workstation costs $ 4.499, but hey, it’s not a gaming PC, it’s a heavy duty one. But here we have it all, processor, graphics, chassis, RAM, power supply and SSD and quality. Remember that it uses a liquid cooling system, something that we also have to take into account.
Review: Corsair One Pro i200 — Systems
With Intel Core X and AMD Ryzen Threadripper locking horns, high-end desktop (HEDT) has blossomed spectacularly. Many-core computing has become more widely available, and the line between consumer and professional CPUs has been blurred to such an extent that a high-end gaming PC can now serve as a workstation, and vice versa.
Opportunity beckons for PC manufacturers who have invested heavily in gaming systems, as such machines are equally suited to HEDT. If you’ve got the chassis and know-how, it makes implicit sense to offer it in both gaming and workstation grades, and that’s precisely what Corsair has decided to do with its award-winning compact PC, the Corsair One.
HEXUS readers ought to be familiar with this eye-catching rig. Measuring just 200mm x 176mm x 380mm in size, Corsair’s small-form-factor solution is in our estimation one of the most attractive desktop PCs on the market, and fond as we are of the jet-black gaming models, we can say without hesitation that the grey workstation-grade One Pro i200 is even prettier.
The lighter colour scheme lends itself really well to the 2mm-thick aluminium outer shell, while the angular bottom and top vents, combined with the patterned mesh sections on the sides, give the whole system a rugged look befitting a professional environment. Even the customisable RGB lighting doesn’t look out of place, and I certainly wouldn’t mind one of these beauties on my desk.
A weight of almost 8kg is testament to the quality of the unit, and in keeping with earlier models, the specification sheet belies the 12-litre volume. At the heart of the One i200 lies a 14-core, 28-thread Intel Core i9-10940X processor, 64GB of quad-channel Corsair Vengeance DDR4 SO-DIMM memory and an Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti graphics card. Such goodies are installed on a Wi-Fi-enabled ASRock X299E-ITX/ac motherboard, along with a 2TB Samsung PM981 M.2 SSD, and as before, both the CPU and GPU are liquid cooled.
The amount of hardware crammed into a Corsair One PC has always been impressive, but the availability of HEDT CPUs has turned the dial up to 11. To keep everything cool, we have a 120mm x 170mm radiator attached to the CPU waterblock, as well as a separate 120mm x 240mm radiator attached to the GPU.
In an effort to precisely manage noise output, the GPU and CPU coolers are interconnected, allowing the CPU block to read GPU coolant temperature and optimise fan speeds accordingly. Speaking of fans, the primary convection-assisted blower is a 140mm ML140 installed in the roof, though there is a further 80mm fan on the graphics card heatsink, used to cool memory and voltage regulators, and of course a 92mm fan in the compact Corsair SF750 power supply.
Integration is top-notch, yet given the i200’s workstation ambition, it is a shame that connectivity hasn’t been bolstered. As it stands, the front of the system is home to a power button, combination audio jack, a pair of USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A and HDMI 2.0a. Around back the highlights include four further USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A, USB 3.1 Gen 2 Type-A, USB 3.1 Gen 2 Type-C, dual Gigabit Ethernet, and three DisplayPort 1. 4.
A healthy selection, sure, however we’d like to have seen 2.5G or 10G Ethernet, and for creative types, the lack of Thunderbolt connectivity could be a deal-breaker. Such features would enhance the i200’s ability to connect to the fastest external storage solutions, and that’s an important point as upgradability isn’t ideal. Though the One Pro can be opened, it’s an intricate interior to work with, and official upgrade paths are limited.
Users have one 2.5in drive bay plus two unpopulated M.2 slots to play with, however to our surprise the list of officially supported upgrades hasn’t grown and includes only a Corsair One 32GB DRAM Upgrade Kit and any Corsair 2.5in SSD. With regards to the two-year warranty, Corsair’s official stance is as follows: «Customers can upgrade memory and storage themselves without voiding their warranty as long as they follow these instructions and use only validated parts.»
Upgradability is an inevitable limitation, and so too may be the £4,300 price tag. It is of course possible to build an equally powerful rig for hundreds of pounds less, but Corsair reckons its small-form-factor integration is enough to warrant such a premium. There’s no denying this is an impressive amalgamation of kit in a beautiful chassis, so let’s dig in with a new suite of workstation-specific benchmarks.
Intel Pentium i200 SY045 VSU Socket 7 Retro Working
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NDU — Print
BDU:2022-03554: Vulnerability in Intel(R) Trace Hub Driver for Intel Processor Firmware that allows an attacker to elevate their privileges
|The vulnerability in the Intel(R) Trace Hub firmware driver for Intel processors is related to security flaws. Exploitation of a vulnerability could allow an attacker to elevate their privileges|
|Name SW||7th Generation Intel Core, 8th Generation Intel Core, 6th Generation Intel Core, Intel Pentium Gold Series, Intel Atom A Series, 10th Generation Intel Core, Intel Pentium Processor 4000, Intel Pentium Processor J4000, Intel Pentium Processor N4000, Intel Celeron Processor J3000, Intel Celeron Processor J4000, Intel Celeron Processor N3000, Intel Celeron Processor N4000, Intel Celeron Processor 4000 Series, Intel Atom Processor C3000, Intel Xeon D processor 2000 series, Intel Atom Processor C3000 Automated Driving, Intel Atom Processor X E3900 series, Intel 100 series, Intel 200 series, Intel 300 series, Intel C230 series, Intel C240 series, Intel C420 series, Intel C620 series, Intel Celeron Processor 3000 Series, Intel Pentium processor J5000, Intel Pentium processor N5000 series, Intel X299|
|Software version||— (7th Generation Intel Core), — (8th Generation Intel Core), — (6th Generation Intel Core), — (Intel Pentium Gold Series), — (Intel Atom A Series), — (10th Generation Intel Core), — ( Intel Pentium Processor 4000), — (Intel Pentium Processor J4000), — (Intel Pentium Processor N4000), — (Intel Celeron Processor J3000), — (Intel Celeron Processor J4000), — (Intel Celeron Processor N3000), — (Intel Celeron Processor N4000), — (Intel Celeron Processor 4000 Series), — (Intel Atom Processor C3000), — (Intel Xeon D processor 2000 series), — (Intel Atom Processor C3000 Automated Driving), — (Intel Atom Processor X E3900 series), — (Intel 100 series), — (Intel 200 series), — (Intel 300 series), — (Intel C230 series), — (Intel C240 series), — (Intel C420 series), — (Intel C620 series), — (Intel Celeron Processor 3000 Series), — (Intel Pentium processor J5000), — (Intel Pentium processor N5000 series), — (Intel X299)|
|Software type||Security firmware software, Firmware code, Firmware software, Firmware code for computer hardware components|
|Operating systems and hardware platforms||Data to be confirmed|
|Error type||Permissions, Privileges, and Access Controls|
|Error type ID||CWE-264|
|Vulnerability class||Vulnerability code|
|Date of detection||03/08/2022|
|Basic Vulnerability Vector||
|Vulnerability severity level||
Medium hazard (baseline CVSS 2.0 score is 4.9)
Medium Severity (CVSS 3.0 baseline score is 5.3)
|Possible mitigations for vulnerability||
Use of recommendations:
|Vulnerability status||Manufacturer approved|
|Availability of exploit||Data to be confirmed|
|Troubleshooting Information||Vulnerability fixed|
|Links to sources||