Xbox One Retail Consoles

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Retail Xbox One consoles can be bought as of today in the shelves of stores around the world. These devices are typically mass-produced to make cost of production cheaper. This page also describe Kiosk / Display units for supermarkets and other venues.

Retail Console Major Revisions

Xbox One (original, a.k.a. PHAT)

Retail Xbox One (Original)

The original and first released version of the Xbox One in 2013. The console actually experimented several minor revisions during the first years in the market.

Codename Durango

The first and original Xbox One released to the market was codenamed Durango (apperently after a Mexican state).

Original (Durango) Xbox One PCB, by IHS

Codename Silverton

Starting in 2014, a new revision of the console, mainly its motherboard, was released to the public. It's internal codename was Silverton.

<TODO: board pic>

Xbox One S

Retail Xbox One S

Codename Carmel

First major revision of the console since it's launch. With a reduced form factor, features an integrated power supply, more silent fans, and a base and more sharp white design.

<TODO: board pic>

Xbox One S All-Digital

Minor revision of the Xbox One S which removes the optical disk drive (ODD). The codename for this console revision is not known.

Retail Xbox One S All-digital

<TODO: board pic>

Xbox One X

Retail Xbox One X

Codename Scorpio

Last major revision made to the hardware of the console. The Xbox One X features a more powerful system, capable of 4k resolutions.

Did you know? Retail Xbox One X consoles have an unpopulated M.2 interface in the motherboard, probably a remnant of the Xbox One X devkits being able to use SSD storage, a feature that wasn't present on the off-the-shelf consoles.

Xbox One X motherboard, by Digital Foundry

Kiosk Consoles

Retail xbox one consoles were often distributed to different retailers and entities across the world to use as "Kiosk" or demonstration machines, with playable demos, promotional videos, and other content. These consoles were typical retail hardware, but came along with a special USB drive which turned the console into Kiosk mode. The kits often included disks (CD/DVD) which contained the previously mentioned game demos. Finally, these consoles often were distributed with promotional "stands" with or without TVs.


This page was written by @TorusHyperV, if you find any errors or incorrect information please reach out to us in order to correct the information.

Xbox One Kiosk