Just the Allwinner chips supported by the sunxi community have a kernel upstream status matrix that could easily fill a good chunk of a page.
The site is in a particular phase, as having little time for it anymore I'm (literallyL giving it away to the Linuxgizmos owner to be integrated in a larger site and possibly become more useful.
Anyway, feel free to ask me anything here, I'll be glad to answer anything :)
Have you considered monetizing it using affiliate links?
Really useful to have the "dual nic" option.
It would be nice to have a "price" field though
When you look at what was done, they got Firefox and x-window forwarding working on it. It's super fast. I don't understand why it isn't just fantastic for running all sorts of things on the embedded Linux level.
Why isn't something based on this just super popular?
I'm really missing something here. It's not 512 MB, but 32 MB RAM is (easily) enough to run Go programs. I don't understand why such a cheap and tiny computer doesn't make it super useful for everything. At that price and form factor, you could put it in a toothbrush.
I just can't believe there is no application for this or something like it.
I didn't get a clear answer the last time I asked - do any of you know? What's the big missing piece, what am I missing here? This is an SD card form factor! It's $30! It has 16 GB filesytem! And wifi, wifi, wifi. And weighs less than two pennies.
according to here: https://elinux.org/Wifi_SD it draws 50 mA idle. That means it would run for 2 days on an AA battery (idling).
I Googled the processor the above elinux.org page mentions, and got an exact match on the processor revision here: http://club.dx.com/forums/forums.dx/threadid.626327?page=3 implying it runs 175 Mhz. More than enough to do anything you want, really.
Running a Python script you develop on a desktop should be a breeze.
I don't understand why this isn't driving...anything. Nobody has this thing in anything. And the remarkable achievement of this device is 4 years old (all the links are 4 years old.) So....
.... can you all help me understand why this isn't being used and hacked into anything?
Small size is needed if you want to embed this into something but for that use case it lacks easy access to io ports and other peripherals.
More than quantity, I'd like to see actual bandwidth, though I'm not sure how to boil it down to one field. I'd like if I could click something to weed out boards that have Gigabit Ethernet and hard drives on the same USB 2.0 bus, like the Raspberry Pi 2.  This info seems a little hard to track down, so it'd be handy if someone put it in a nice database like this, especially if there were citations to verify it.
It'd also be nice if I could search for a specific CPU/GPU/etc model or chipset (e.g. Cortex-A72 rockchip rk3399), GPU, etc. But I think there aren't so many matches that I can't do this myself on anything that's a possibility.
Oh, also DSPs. I think there are some SBCs that have the Hexagon 680, which I've considered as a way of doing some computer vision stuff. The only ones I found were really expensive, though (e.g. the InForce 6640). and/or ISPs (image signal processors). Really, any type of coprocessor or hardware accelerator is worth pointing out...
The database days the Odroid C2 has no eMMC slot, which doesn't seem to be correct.
-e- See "Technical Detail" tab on the first link for board picture showing the eMMC slot.
- filter not just by presence of SATA, but by number of SATA ports
- filter by availability of SATA power
I would really like to have a small (ARM or x86) board with multiple gigabit ethernet ports and also at least two SATA ports, to use as a homeserver (combined router and NAS with select web services exposed to the public internet). This role is currently filled by a small headless desktop PC, but I feel like I could go much lower in the power consumption dept.
There's far more than I expected -- there are apparently 270 in the database.