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Whatsminer M10 Bitcoin Miner Report

MicroBT, also known as Shenzhen Bit Microelectronics Technology Co., Ltd., has come out with their latest WhatsMiner: the M10. The M10 is a bitcoin miner which runs on the new 16nm ASIC (QA1800) chip. Like its predecessors, it includes a controller unit and power supply.

What makes the M10 stand out is its improved performance and efficiency. The M10 provides an impressive hash rate of 33.0 Th/s using the SHA-256 algorithm, consuming only 2150W.

An important aspect to note is that the input voltage must be 176-246V. This means the regular AC voltage of 120V in North America is not sufficient.

Figure 1: WhatsMiner M10.

Model Number: P10-12-2200-V1

Chip: 16nm ASIC (QA1800)

Dimensions: 34x20x17cm

Weight: 8.55kg

Operating Temperature: -5°C to 40°C.

Input Voltage: 176-246V

Input Current Maximum: 25A

Hash Rate: 33Th/s

Power consumption: 2150W

Disassembly and Part Identification
The following section shows the components of the miner through disassembly. Below, you can see the controller.

Figure 2: Disassembly M10

Each hash board is connected to the power supply using a connector board, as shown below.

Figure 3: Connector board used to connect each miner to the power supply.

There are two heat sinks that are screwed onto the chips. These two can be removed. The larger heatsink at the back is melded to the board and cannot be removed.

Figure 4: Heat Sink

A lot of precautions and careful planning were put into the design of this miner. As shown in the picture below, the springs used to fasten the heat sink to the chips includes screws. This allows the product to hold up better to moderate vibration while also spreading out the tension.

Upon removing the heatsinks, we can see that thermal paste was used on the underside of the removable heat sinks and covers all chips. The thermal paste acts as another layer to secure the heatsink to the chip board with minimal heat build-up.

Note that towards the bottom-half of the image below, the chips are spaced quite close together with smaller heat sinks between the chips. This is because that portion of the board is closest to the fan and receives the most cooling. As you look towards the top of the photo, the chips are spaced further apart with larger heat sinks to compensate for the lower airflow, ensuring that the unit does not overheat during operation.

Figure 6: Heat sink removed to show ASIC chips. Arrow indicates direction of airflow when fan is turned on.

Figure 7: Close-up of 16nm ASIC chip

For Set-up Process and full report please check :
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