There was a way to transfer multiple Raspberry Pi Computing Module Enter the edge cluster-a high-performance computer that can host cloud applications located on the internal network instead of accessing via the Internet to maintain low latency-Turing Pi v1 is compatible with computing modules 1 to 3+. The new board is for Compute Module 4 (CM4), but its slot size is suitable for Jetson boards, which means that CM4 needs to be connected to the carrier board.
However, you are not limited to one type of plate or node. The four slots of Turing Pi V2 can be installed with any combination of CM4 and Jetsons, depending on the use case of its design.
Turing Pi V2 itself is a Mini ITX compatible motherboard with four slots for nodes. It looks a bit like a strange PC motherboard and contains some recognizable features such as a pair of SATA III ports, two Gigabit Ethernet sockets and a 24-pin ATX power input. There are four USB 3 ports, one HDMI, two mini PCIe Gen 2 connections and the usual R-Pi 40-pin GPIO. The board itself has an internal management switch that provides Gigabit Ethernet for each node and two external ports, as well as 100mb for cluster management.
The cluster operation is controlled by the board firmware and can be accessed remotely, and the node can be flashed into the new operating system without removing it from the cluster. Use cases include building your own web server, creating a responsive NAS for a small office environment, or as a host for Kubernetes for educational purposes or to accelerate web development workflows.
The board development is currently being finalized, and the exact release date and price are expected to be announced in the next few weeks. The first batch of products is expected to be delivered in the first quarter of 2022. Turing Pi 1 It is currently priced at US$199 and shipping is US$15-you need to purchase your own computing module and power supply.