Front open
Back, connections
Back, label
Motherboard, parts
Momory modules
Custom chips
PCB Closeup
Startup screen
Edit screen
Hi Res version, Front
- 1600 x 1062, 176K
Hi Res version, Front open
- 1600 x 1062, 187K
Hi Res version, Back
- 1600 x 1062, 251K
Hi Res version, Back, label
- 1600 x 1062, 262K
Hi Res version, Motherboard
- 1600 x 1062, 485K
Hi Res version, Momory modules
- 1600 x 1062, 494K
Hi Res version, CPU
- 1600 x 1062, 469K
Hi Res version, Custom chips
- 1600 x 1062, 626K
Hi Res version, PCB Closeup
- 1600 x 1062, 379K
Hi Res version, Startup screen
- 1600 x 1062, 941K
Hi Res version, Edit screen
- 1600 x 1062, 861K
Case Type: Set Top Box
Processor: 060
MMU: Internal
FPU: Internal
Chipset: Unknown
Kickstarts: Unknown
Bus Controller: Unknown
Expansion Slots: Unknown
Standard CHIP RAM: Unknown, but probably has a unified memory bus
RAM sockets: 2 x 72pin SIMM Slots (EDO appears to be supported)
Hard Drive Controllers: SCSI
Drive Bays: Unknown
Expansion Ports: Unknown
Floppy Drive: 1.44MB PC Floppy Drive
Motherboard Revisions: Rev 1.2 Casablanca Motion
Battery Backed Up Clock: Unknown

The Casablanca was designed as a complete video editing solution and was the successor to the Draco with a cheaper price tag of around $3,500. Many models of Casablanca exist, but only the first model or the first few models were clones of the Amiga. Newer models are largely based around PC hardware. It made use of the Amiga's ROMs and operating system with various patches to drive the hardware. The Casablanca probably isn't too practical to run traditional Amiga software because it is a highly integrated device and in fact, may even be largely incompatible with most Amiga software. The Casablanca makes uses of proprietary hardware such as flash cards for updates (to prevent piracy), custom hard drive mechanisms and DVD burners.

Page contributors: Bohus Blahut, Jean Baudrand, Steen Jessen
Updated: 4/19/2013 . Added: 12/22/2004