Export Restrictions

This product has some level of export control/restriction, so may be delayed by 2-3 business days when shipping outside the United States. Contact us with questions, or we will contact you after you place your order.

Creative Commons images are CC BY-NC-SA 3.0

Description: The Intel® Galileo Gen 2 board is based on the Intel® Quark SoC X1000, a 32-bit Intel Pentium®-class system on a chip (SoC). It is the first board based on Intel® architecture designed to be hardware and software pin-compatible with shields designed for the Arduino Uno R3.

The Galileo board is also software-compatible with the Arduino Software Development Environment, which makes getting started a snap.

In addition to Arduino hardware and software compatibility, the Galileo board has several PC industry standard I/O ports and features to expand native usage and capabilities beyond the Arduino shield ecosystem. A full sized mini-PCI Express slot, 100Mb Ethernet port, Micro-SD slot, USB TTL UART header, USB Host port, USB Client Port, and 8 MByte NOR flash come standard on the board.

The genuine Intel processor and surrounding native I/O capabilities of the SoC provides for a fully featured offering for both the maker community and students alike. It will also be useful to professional developers who are looking for a simple and cost effective development environment to the more complex Intel® Atom™ processor and Intel® Core™ processor-based designs.

Note: The Galileo does NOT come with a USB microB cable, this will need to be purchased separately. We are currently updating our photos to reflect this change by Intel®.


  • 1x Intel® Galileo Gen 2 Board
  • 1x “Universal” 5V Wall Wart


  • Intel® Quark™ SoC X1000 application processor, a 32-bit, single-core, single-thread, Intel® Pentium® processor instruction set architecture (ISA)-compatible, operating at speeds up to 400 MHz.
  • Support for a wide range of industry standard I/O interfaces, including a full-sized mini-PCI Express slot, 100 Mb Ethernet port, microSD slot, USB host port, and USB client port.
  • 256 MB DDR3, 512 kb embedded SRAM, 8 MB NOR Flash, and 8 kb EEPROM standard on the board, plus support for microSD card up to 32 GB.
  • Hardware and pin compatibility with a wide range of Arduino Uno R3 shields.
  • Programmable through the Arduino integrated development environment (IDE) that is supported on Microsoft Windows, Mac OS, and Linux host operating systems.
  • Support for Yocto 1.4 Poky Linux release.


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Customer Comments

  • Sofar I can tell the differences between this and the gen.1 (for those wondering) are: Replacement of RS232 by 3.3v TTL-uart header, 12-bit PWM, 12v PoE, UART1 redirecting to arduino header, Power regulation for freedom in wall-wart choice and that the usb-host port is an actual usb port. rather then a micro connector that requires a otg cable.

    Atleast that is what I gathered.

    • Better ADC, Faster GPIO etc.. http://www.emutexlabs.com/component/content/article?id=203:getting-started-with-intel-galileo-gen-2

  • Is the adapter this comes with a 5V adapter? The Galileo Gen 2 should be a 7-12Vdc input and should come with a supply in that range. Can you confirm?

  • Just received my board today, and for those who do not know: You NEED a micro-SD card for your programs to be saved. Otherwise you will just end up with a blank program when you re-power it, and you will have to re-upload it every time the power is cut.

  • Is the orange ethernet LED supposed to light solid from boot? Only time I’ve seen such is when something is wrong with the adapter. It performs extremely slow in my opinion.

  • Hello.

    I would like to know if you could remove the power supply for international shipping

    Thank you

  • I think this board is awesome. Not just because it’s an x86 architecture based Pentium class chip and robotics born with Arduino headers, but because it’s getting a lot of fanfare by big companies.
    Example: It can run windows, embedded. I bet I could get it to boot OS X with IPC. https://ms-iot.github.io/content/SetupGalileo.htm

    I’ve found a lot of old HP Laptops have the PCIx Wi-Fi module this board uses… so there are plentiful.

    On a side note, Android OS on a PCDuino3 is pretty awesome too. With HDMI.

  • It is interesting to watch an industry goliath maneuvering in the Maker space. For some reason the magic that made Arduino, or Raspberry so successful, seems to be completely missing here with Galileo.

    • My dad used to say that the best way to lose your shirt is to go into a business that you don’t understand. I think Galileo is a perfect example of that.

  • Hello. I would like to know if you offer an international shipping without power supply.Thank you

    • Unfortunately we don’t carry a separate version, but take a closer look at the images, the power supply should work just about anywhere.

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Question on enabling the Ethernet connection as an ssh server

I am unable to get at the console; I was hoping to be able to ssh into the ethernet port with ssh.

How do enable the ssh server and how do I enable the ethernet port?

Also in order to do this, I believe that I would need access to the console. Where and how do I access the system console?

Here’s our basic getting started guide - https://learn.sparkfun.com/tutorials/galileo-getting-started-guide?_ga=1.146993719.1851504437.1417041706

For more detailed information you can also look over here at - https://www.arduino.cc/en/ArduinoCertified/IntelGalileo

Related Tutorials

Galileo Getting Started Guide

January 23, 2014

An introduction to the Arduino/Intel Galileo, and how to begin using the nifty x86, 400MHz Arduino.

Galileo Unread Email Counter

January 30, 2014

How to create a simple unread-email checker with the Intel/Arduino Galileo.

Galileo Experiment Guide

September 19, 2014

Learn how to work with the Galileo with this Awesome experiment guide! Follow 16 experiments to become a Galileo all-star.