New Acer nettops aimed at professional market

Acer has launched its Veriton N2620G Series of nettops in Canada with two models aimed at the professional market.

With a tool-less chassis and about a litre in size, Acer said the new nettops are ideal for organizations looking to conserve space, cost and energy. The Veriton N2620G-FD30F runs Free DOS and the Veriton N2620G-EC30X runs Windows 7/8.

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According to Acer, the nettops are adequate for most workplace tasks at a lower cost than a fully equipped PC, and are a good fit knowledge workers who don’t require the power of a standard PC.

“Our Veriton N Series nettops have been well-received by a wide range of customers from IT professionals to small business owners for their low total cost of ownership,” said Michael O’Beirne, Acer senior director, commercial product marketing, in a statement. “The Veriton N2620G Series provides solid performance, security and manageability in a flexible design. Whether they’re used in classrooms, libraries or call centers, these nettops offer organizations a practical form factor that is very easy to set up and maintain.”


The nettops are equiped with an Intel Celeron™ processor 887 (1.5GHz), 4GB DDR3 SDRAM (upgradeable to 8GB) and integrated graphics, as well as an 320GB hard drive. They also come with Intel HD Graphics, and a built-in SuperMulti optical drive is available as an option.

They are expandable with two mini PCI Express 1.1 x1 slots as well as four USB 2.0 ports, two USB 3.0 ports, HDMI, DVI-I and high-definition headphone and microphone jacks. A wireless keyboard and mouse, Gigabit Ethernet and embedded 802.11 b/g/n WiFi are also included.

The price for the Veriton N2620G-FD30F with Free DOS is $299 and the price for the Veriton N2620G-EC30X with Windows 7/8 Pro is $429.

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Jim Love, Chief Content Officer, IT World Canada

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Jeff Jedras
Jeff Jedras
A veteran technology and business journalist, Jeff Jedras began his career in technology journalism in the late 1990s, covering the booming (and later busting) Ottawa technology sector for Silicon Valley North and the Ottawa Business Journal, as well as everything from municipal politics to real estate. He later covered the technology scene in Vancouver before joining IT World Canada in Toronto in 2005, covering enterprise IT for ComputerWorld Canada. He would go on to cover the channel as an assistant editor with CDN. His writing has appeared in the Vancouver Sun, the Ottawa Citizen and a wide range of industry trade publications.

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