The Raspberry Pi Foundation claims that it has sold a quarter-of-a-million Pi Zero W boards in just nine weeks - and sales could have been even higher were it not for global stock shortages.
The milestone was announced on the Raspberry Pi blog, and the Foundation has announced that it is adding a number of new Pi Zero distributors to help make it easier for eager customers to get their hands on the small and cheap enthusiasts' PC.
"This week, just nine weeks after its launch, we will ship the 250,000th Pi Zero W into the market," the organisation claimed.
"As well as hitting that pretty impressive milestone, today we are announcing 13 new Raspberry Pi Zero distributors, so you should find it much easier to get hold of a unit."
The organisation claims that while it's been pretty easy to get hold of a Raspberry Pi Zero W in the UK, those outside of Europe and North America have struggled.
"A common theme on the Raspberry Pi forums has been the difficulty of obtaining a Zero or Zero W in a number of countries," it noted.
"We are hoping that adding these new distributors will make it much easier for Pi-fans across the world to get hold of their favourite tiny computer."
Thirteen new distributors have been added, including Core Electronics in Australia and New Zealand, Sertronics in Germany and Switzerland and KSY in Japan.
The Raspberry Pi Zero W made its debut at the end of February, and improves on the original model with added support for Bluetooth and WiFi connectivity.
Besides that, you'll find a 1Ghz, single-core CPU, 512MB RAM, Mini-HDMI and USB ports, microUSB power, a HAT-compatible 40-pin header, composite video and reset headers and a CSI camera connector.
The tiny PC is available in the UK for just £9.50.
Warming was most pronounced in Siberia region
The tank will be subjected to high stresses and loads via dozens of hydraulic cylinders during testing
'Sunlit wet sidewalk' provides evidence of methane rainfall on the north pole of Saturn's moon Titan
Methane rainfall indicates the start of the summer season in Titan's northern hemisphere
Scientists believe there could be other hydrides or superhydrides with super conducting properties