Processor, memory and chip set
68060 @ 50 or 66 MHz
The most unique technicality of DraCo is the absence of the Amiga custom chips. Agnus/Alice, Denise/Lisa, Paula and the others are all missing. So thus there's no need for Chip RAM as well. DraCo only kept two CIAs for its I/O ports and the Kickstart ROM for Amiga OS. Thanks to retargetable graphics, most well written Amiga software runs on it without hiccup.
DraCo shipped with an Altais display card in one of its DraCo Bus slots. The card has the same features as the Retina BLT Z3, the screen modes are programmable through CyberGraphX from 320×240×24 to 1600×992×16.
Video and audio
When DraCo was released, the 32 bit V-Lab Motion card was not ready yet. They just put a Zorro II V-Lab Motion video and a Toccata audio card in till then.
3× DraCo Bus slots
Using Zorro III would have either required the presence of the Amiga custom chips or the development of a custom control logic. MacroSystem has chosen to create a simpler 32 bit bus, essentially a buffered 68040 bus with AutoConfig support, and call it DraCo Direct Bus. The specifications have never been officially published, so there are no cards made for it by third party developers. Only two cards were available from MacroSystem (Altais and Draco Motion). The third slot was meant for a real-time rendering card with a DEC Alpha processor on it, but never finished.
Early DraCo units were housed in a tower case, later MacroSystem replaced it with a sturdier Cube case taken from a network file server. Both boxes had the same electronics and amount of drive bays inside. Only the cube was shipped overseas.
Two 5.25" front bays are occupied with a 1.76 MB high density floppy disk drive and a 4× SCSI CD-ROM dirve. One of the 3.5" rear drive bays is occupied with a SCSI hard disk drive.