Zero PC! Saurabh Sureka, Associate VicePresident, RDP with the AL-400 Zero Client PC
Hyderabad-based RDP offers the world's first 'Zero Client' multimedia PC.

CeBIT launch
Bangalore, November 2 2015
From Anand Parthasarathy
It weighs  just 125 grams. In the palm of my hand, it's smaller than many smartphones. Yet it was flawlessly  playing  a full high definition movie on a large PC monitor, without the hint of a jitter.  And if they had connected a hundred of these  devices   each with its screen, to the same server, I was  assured they would all play the movie with the same quality.  They couldn't  squeeze  that many PCs into the stand  at the 2015 CeBit  IT show in Bangalore last week.  I was witnessing the  unveiling of the world's first multimedia 'Zero Client' capable of playing  HD video  full screen from the Hyderabad -based  thin PC specialist, RDP,  a product   flowing from Indian brains and manufactured in a facility in Anantapur, Andhra Pradesh.
Thin Clients  depend on  another  server-PC to fulfill  their  functions. But they  often  have some local memory   or minimal storage to run the operating system.  Take these away and you have a fast-emerging new class, the  ultra thin client, commonly called Zero Client,   with just one system-on-a chip,  to take orders from the server and fuel the display. The  advantages of such Central Rule are great energy savings,  tiny footprint  and lower cost per client. 
RDP's AL-400 Zero Client  goes beyond  these obvious benefits.  A proprietary   HD Protocol ensures that  even at 1920 by 1080p full HD, the device displays full  frame  content that matches the best desktop, supporting  50 Local Videos & 30 Online videos at the same time. The casing offers 4 USB connectors, one ethernet port  and one VGA display connector. Inside, the ticking heart of the AL-400 is squeezed into a single chip  that   consumes less than 5 watts.  At under Rs 7800, it  cuts  individual station costs to about a third   and its superior multimedia performance has already attracted global attention. I can see this Made in India product  fulfill many  use cases  in connected classrooms and offices. The TV5 news channel in Hyderabad is among the first to deploy a network of these systems.
2015 flavour 
The  size zero client    looks like the 2015 flavour of the PC.
Other  Indian makes, the Bangalore-headquartered  VXL,  with its Vtona
range and   the  INP Computer Technolgy range  from Mumbai; the  
Taiwan-based ViewSonic's SC-Z 55 and 56 and  from the US:    
N Computing's X Series and and Dell's Wyse 3000 and 5000 series  are
brands available in India -- all of them  working with  leading   virtual 
computing systems like VMware.