This item on its own will incur a shipping charge.
Add an Accessory Bundle Designed for this board to get free shipping:
Vilros Accessory Bundle
The Raspberry Pi 400 is a complete Raspberry Pi 4-based personal computer, integrated into a keyboard. *SD card not included
Key features include:
• 1.8GHz quad-core ARM Cortex-A72 CPU
• 4GB LPDDR4-3200 DRAM
• VideoCore VI graphics (OpenGL ES 3.1, Vulkan)
• 4kp60 HEVC decode
• True Gigabit Ethernet
• 2 × USB 3.0 and 1 × USB 2.0 ports
• 2 × micro-HDMI ports (1 × 4kp60 or 2 × 4kp30)
• USB-C for input power, supporting 5V 3A operation
• Raspberry Pi-compatible 40-pin horizontal GPIO connector
• Kensington lock
However, for its price, it's a bargain.
It has one less USB port than the Raspberry Pi 4B, but no need for a USB keyboard so you need one less port.
A bonus feature is the keyboard shortcut for power on/off.
I recently upgraded to "Bullseye" and was delighted to see that it natively supports the Logitech Unifying Receiver ("Buster" requires installation of the solaar package).
I have programmed on Red Hat/Centos and Ubuntu/Debian computers for many years. I can’t think of anything I can do on those that I can’t do on this computer—for a small fraction of the cost. This is definitely my favorite Linux computer!
Gets the job done, but should cost less.
I purchased this computer for a Commodore 64 and Amiga emulation project and have been very pleased with the hardware. The form-factor of the Pi/400 is compact, light, and comfortable. The unit runs quiet due to no mechanical parts, and also does not get hot due to the enlarged Raspberri Pi/4 PCB and heat spreader. Installing software is straightforward, but be prepared to compile sources for software that doesn't release binaries for the Raspberry Pi OS (Debian 10); this is very common in the Linux community.
I purchased the Pi/400 as part of a VILROS kit and am very happy with the effort put into the kit and its documentation. I received a 32GB SanDisk SD card, 5V 3A power supply, micro HDMI->HDMI cable, BlueTooth/2.4Ghz mouse, and carrying case; more than what I needed, but ideal for the price.
Please note that during the installation of Raspberry Pi OS, the process will ask you to update to the latest packages/OS on the system. Doing so broke BlueTooth connectivity and thus I couldn't use my mouse without occupying one of the three USB ports. After a bit of research, I discovered that the updated Bluez package introduced a regression that disabled BlueTooth. Fixing this was as easy as reverting the package to the previous version with the following command:
sudo apt install bluez=5.50-1.2~deb10u1+rpt2
Again, this is not an issue with the hardware or any service provided by VILROS, but rather with the ever-changing software landscape of the Linux community.