LGA 1155 CPU Socket in 1150 Socket of Motherboard | Will It Work?
by Jim Eddy
Land Grid Array (LGA) 1155 CPUs are not compatible with LGA 1150 sockets. Because, LGA 1155 socket is for Intel microprocessors which are based on Sandy Bridge (2nd generation, 32nm) and Ivy Bridge (3rd generation, 22nm) architectures, and LGA 1150 socket is for 4th generation Intel processors.
If you want to fit an 1155 CPU in an 1150 socket, it will be a complete disaster. Different generations of CPUs are compatible with different sockets. But in some rare cases, CPU companies upgrade the CPUs but not the sockets. In that case, the CPU will support multiple numbers of sockets.
LGA 1155 CPU Socket in 1150 Socket of Motherboard – How Is It?
Usually, a processor uses a specific socket to operate. But it does not mean that the CPU will run in any of those sockets. Because motherboards matter a lot here. In this case, 1155 CPUs will not work in 1150 sockets as 1155 and 1150 have different amounts of pins. LGA 1150 sockets (h4) are only for 4th generation Intel CPUs.
LGA 1150 socket is for CPUs built on Haswell microarchitecture. In an example, Intel Core i5-4570, Core i3-4150, etc. will support on 1150 socket. But LGA 1155 CPUs like Intel Core i3-2120, Core i7-3770, etc. are for 1155 sockets that can not operate in the 1150 motherboard.
Consequence of Putting the Wrong CPU
Actually, you can not fit a CPU in the wrong socket. It will not fit in. If you manage to cram an 1155 CPU in an 1150 socket, it will not work. Even, the CPU may damage due to wrong pin connections. Sometimes you may damage the pins for the extra pressure on the CPU.
1155 Motherboard and Compatible CPU
Some 1155 motherboards are ASUS P8Z77-V PRO LGA, Intel Desktop Board DH67BLB3 Media Series, Zotac Z68ITX-B-E, Genuine Dell OPTIPLEX 390 Mini-ATX, Tangxi X16 RJ45. And some 1155 compatible CPUs are Intel Celeron G440, Core i5-2500K, Core i3-3220, Pentium G840, and Xeon E3-1230.
1150 Motherboard and Compatible CPU
Some 1150 motherboards are Gigabyte GA-Z97X-UD3H-BK, ASUS Micro ATX DDR3 1600 B85M-G, ASRock ATX DDR3 1333 FATAL1TY Z97 Killer, and MSI H81M-P33. And some 1150 CPUs that are compatible with those motherboards are Intel Core i7-4790K, Core i5-4570, and Intel Xeon E3-1230V3.
An Adapter to Get an LGA 1155 CPU onto LGA 1150 Mobo
No, there is no adapter to fit an 1155 CPU onto an LGA 1150 motherboard. In fact, it does not work in that way. As every kind of socket has a different number of pins, it will not fit with the wrong CPU. Even if there was an adapter, some pins would have been disconnected.
Is LGA 1151 the same as LGA 1150?
No. The LGA 1151 is a replacement for the LGA 1150. (known as Socket h4). The Intel Skylake and Kaby Lake CPU microarchitectures are supported by the Intel microprocessors compatible LGA 1151 socket.
There is no way to place an LGA 1155 CPU in the 1150 socket. If you want to keep the motherboard, you should buy a compatible CPU and if you want to keep the CPU, you have to buy a compatible motherboard.
Filed Under: Motherboard
How To Find Out Which CPU is compatible With Your Motherboard
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Figuring out which CPUs are compatible with your motherboard can be tricky because of the many factors to consider.
Therefore, I’ve put together this guide that will answer all your questions about CPU and motherboard compatibility.
What CPU Is Compatible With My Motherboard?
In a perfect world, you could plug any CPU into any motherboard.
Unfortunately, this is not how it works.
CPUs have different sockets depending on which brand they’re from and what chipset they’re built for. The same goes for Motherboards.
When pairing a CPU with a Motherboard, there are three things you have to check to ensure compatibility:
- The CPU’s socket
- The motherboard’s chipset
- BIOS compatibility.
1. CPU Socket
First, you need to check what type of CPU socket your motherboard has, as it has to match the socket of your CPU.
The CPU socket is the connector on the motherboard where your CPU plugs in to. The Motherboard’s socket will be stated in the motherboard’s specifications.
CPU Socket on a Motherboard
Every CPU socket has unique physical dimensions and unique pin layouts to facilitate CPU connectivity with your motherboard.
The two major CPU Brands, AMD and Intel, each manufacture a variety of different CPUs with different sockets, meaning you will need an AMD-compatible motherboard for an AMD CPU and an Intel-compatible Motherboard for an Intel CPU.
There’s no way around that. But that’s not all: Not only does the Motherboard have to be made to handle AMD or Intel CPUs, it also needs the correct socket for the particular CPU you’re looking to buy (or already have). After all: Both AMD and Intel have many different socket-types.
Common consumer Intel CPU sockets include:
- LGA 1151
- LGA 1150
- LGA 1200
- LGA 1700.
AMD CPUs such as the AMD Ryzen 1000, 2000, 3000, 4000, and 5000 series use a so-called “AM4 Socket” for their CPUs. The newer 7000-series CPUs, then again, use the so-called “AM5 Socket“.
There are some High-End Desktop and Server Sockets too: TR4, sTRX4 (for AMD Threadripper CPUs) and LGA2066, LGA4189 (For Intel X-Series CPUs and some Xeons) are some of them.
Each motherboard is built with a specific type of socket which means you’ll need to find out what socket it has to guarantee compatibility.
If you have a CPU with a socket that’s incompatible with your motherboard, it won’t be able to physically plug into the motherboard.
Types of CPU Sockets
There are three different types of CPU surface mounting methods used for motherboards: LGA, PGA, and BGA, although BGA is rarely used for consumer CPUs.
Check out our LGA vs PGA Sockets Guide to find out more about the physical properties of the sockets themselves.
Delving further into how sockets work isn’t necessary for finding CPU+Motherboard compatibility, though, so let’s continue:
What Motherboard Do I Have?
Let’s say you already own a Motherboard and want to upgrade your CPU, or you already picked out a new Motherboard and want to see which CPUs will work with it:
You’ll need to find the manufacturer and model of your motherboard to determine which CPUs are compatible with it.
There are a few ways to do this.
The first way is to dig out the box your motherboard came in (If you still have it).
If you bought the motherboard online, you can find the confirmation email to see if it states the name of your motherboard.
You can also check your computer’s System Information tool.
Press the ‘Windows’ search key and type in ‘System Information’.
Click on ‘System Information’, and a new menu will open that displays a summary of your PC’s components.
Under the column ‘Item’, look for ‘BaseBoard Manufacturer’ and ‘BaseBoard Product’.
Screenshot of my PC’s System Information
The “BaseBoard Manufacturer” is your motherboard’s manufacturer, and the “BaseBoard Product” is your motherboard’s model.
For example, my BaseBoard Manufacturer is MSI (Micro Star International), and my BaseBoard Product is the Prestige X570 Creation.
My exact motherboard is the MSI X570 Prestige Creation.
If you’re having trouble finding your motherboard’s name, another option is to use a free program called CPU-Z.
Motherboard information shown in the CPU-Z application
This software collects and displays all kinds of information on the main components of your computer.
Once you’ve opened CPU-Z, find the ‘Mainboard‘ tab, which will display your motherboard’s manufacturer and model.
What CPU Socket Does My Motherboard Have?
Once you’ve figured out the name of your motherboard, head over to Google and run a search for it, followed by the word “specs” or “specifications“.
For example, I would type in “MSI X570 Prestige Creation specs” into Google for my motherboard.
The first link should be from the official manufacturer’s website with a page that’ll neatly list all of your motherboard’s specifications.
For my motherboard, I can see that the MSI X570 Prestige Creation supports all kinds of AMD Processors for the AM4 socket, as seen in the image above.
This means (for my specific motherboard) I’ll need an AM4 socket CPU from one of the Ryzen series listed in the image above.
Here’s a quick summary of how to find which CPU socket your motherboard uses:
- Find your motherboard’s manufacturer and model
- Look for your motherboard’s specifications on Google
- Click the link to the official motherboard manufacturer’s website
- See what socket type your motherboard supports in the listed specifications
Another example is the Asus ROG Maximus XIII Hero motherboard which uses a Z590 chipset. This is an especially popular high-end motherboard among gamers.
To find out which CPU is compatible with this motherboard, I’d head over to Google and type in “Asus ROG Maximus XIII Hero specs”. Then click the first link, which brings me to the Asus website.
The first bullet point on the website states:
- Intel® Socket LGA 1200 for 11th Gen Intel® Core™ processors and 10th Gen Intel® CoreTM, Pentium® Gold and Celeron® Processors
I would need a CPU with an LGA 1200 socket type for the motherboard.
CPU Support List: What Is It?
Because the Information on the supported CPUs isn’t very detailed in the general specifications list (it just lists general generations of CPUs), we’ll go a step further and check the motherboard’s CPU Support List.
This is to make sure the Motherboard was actually tested with the CPU we’re thinking of pairing it with. Better safe than sorry.
When you find the page that lists your motherboard’s specifications, you should also see a list/button or menu item titled ‘CPU Support List’ or similar.
For my MSI motherboard, I clicked the ‘Support’ tab. I then clicked the “Compatibility” button.
The CPU Support List now shows a much more detailed list of all the CPUs that have been tested and confirmed to work by the manufacturer.
I found the same CPU Support List for the Asus motherboard by clicking the ‘Support’ tab and then ‘CPU / Memory Support’.
Source: ASUS ASRock B450M Pro4 CPU Support List
With the CPU support list, you can find exactly which CPUs are compatible with your motherboard – and which BIOS you’ll need. More on that below.
2. Motherboard Chipset – Common Misconception About CPU Sockets
An example: You would expect any generation of LGA 1151 Socket CPU to work with any LGA 1151 Socket motherboard, right?
Unfortunately, this isn’t the case.
Intel has segmented the LGA 1511 socket into two versions that aren’t backward or forward compatible. 6000 and 7000 series CPUs are only compatible with LGA 1151 100 and 200 series motherboards.
8000 and 9000 series CPUs are only compatible with LGA 1151 300 series motherboards.
If you got dizzy reading through the above, I understand! Don’t worry; with your motherboard’s specifications, the CPU Support List that you can find online for any motherboard, you won’t need to worry about chipsets. You can just rely on the manufacturer’s testing and updating of that CPU Support List.
It’s the only fool-proof way to find exactly which CPUs are compatible with your specific kind of motherboard.
But, there’s one more thing:
3. BIOS Compatibility
BIOS compatibility is another key feature to check when purchasing a new CPU.
From the same CPU support list you found earlier, a column will say ‘Validated BIOS’ or ‘Validated Since BIOS’, or similar.
This means that the CPU in that list will be compatible with the motherboard, but only if you have – at a minimum – the BIOS Version displayed in that row.
So this leads to a logical next question for someone upgrading their CPU:
How To Find What BIOS Version I Have?
The easiest way to find your BIOS version is to press the ‘Windows’ search key and type in ‘Command Prompt’, or “CMD“.
Open the Command Prompt and enter: wmic bios get smbiosbiosversion
After pressing ENTER, your current BIOS version will be displayed:
Screenshot of my command prompt displaying my BIOS version
You can also find your BIOS version by going to the ‘System Information’ screen on your computer and finding the column that says ‘BIOS Version/Date’.
Screenshot of my System Information displaying my BIOS version
Now you can compare your current BIOS version with the minimum BIOS version your new CPU requires.
If your current BIOS needs to be updated, you’ll need to head back to your motherboard model’s page on the manufacturer’s website.
Each manufacturer has different instructions when it comes to updating the BIOS. It typically involves downloading the new BIOS version onto a USB and then booting your computer from the USB drive.
Do check our BIOS updating Guide here, for an easy walkthrough.
Other manufacturers allow you to update the BIOS directly in the BIOS startup menu.
Remember, you only need to update your BIOS if your new CPU requires you to.
If you don’t update your BIOS before installing the new CPU, it won’t be able to run. You would then have to reinstall the old CPU and update the BIOS (or update your BIOS without a CPU, which isn’t possible on all motherboards).
A much simpler, yet slightly unreliable way of checking CPU and Motherboard compatibility
If you haven’t heard of PC Part Picker, you’re in for a treat.
It’s a website that lets you pick parts and pretty much plan out your custom PC. Well, the cool thing is, it does a pretty good job at checking inter-component compatibility.
Basically, what you do, is:
- Head over to the PC Part Picker Builder
- Select either a CPU or a Motherboard that you already own or know you’ll want
- Then after you’ve added that part to you build, select the other part. The list that’ll come up should now only show products that are compatible with the motherboard or CPU you have already picked.
- You can ignore the rest of the components, or tinker some more and actually build the entire PC
That was much easier, right? It’s not correct 100% of the time, though, so use it with caution. PC Part Picker is unreliable, especially when it comes to compatible BIOS Versions. It does gets sockets and chipset compatibility right most of the time, though.
Our PCPartPicker Guide here will also help you out with any obscure warnings that are displayed on their site (which happens a lot).
Finding which CPUs are compatible with your motherboard is a straightforward process as long as you know the manufacturer and model of your motherboard and don’t shy away from digging through some specifications.
Are There CPU Socket Adapters?
You may be wondering if there’s a device that allows you to fit an LGA 1200 CPU into an LGA 1511 motherboard socket. However, socket adapters do not exist because of compatibility issues.
If you have already purchased a new CPU and find out your motherboard is incompatible, you have two options.
First, you can return the CPU and purchase a different one that’s compatible with your motherboard.
The other option is to buy a new motherboard with a socket type that’s compatible with your new CPU.
What Are the Most Common CPU Sockets?
For Intel CPUs:
- LGA 1151 for 7th, 8th, and 9th Gen Core, Pentium, and Celeron CPUs
- LGA 1200 for 10th and 11th Gen Core, Pentium, and Celeron CPUs
- LGA1700 for 12th gen Intel CPUs
Intel workstations typically use the LGA 2066 socket for 10th Gen Intel Core Extreme Processors like the Intel Core i9-10980XE.
AMD keeps it much simpler for mainstream desktop CPUs by primarily using the AM4 and AM5 socket.
AM4 sockets are supported by 1000, 2000, 3000, 4000, and 5000 series Ryzen Desktop CPUs, while 7000 Series Ryzen CPUs need the AM5 socket. Threadripper CPUs run on the TR4 and sTR4 Socket.
What Is the Difference Between LGA 1151 and LGA 1200?
LGA 1200 CPUs have exactly 49 more pins than LGA 1151 CPUs.
LGA 1200 was introduced in 2020 as a compatible socket for Comet Lake and Rocket Lake desktop CPUs. LGA 1151 and LGA 1200 components can not be used interchangeably.
You’ll need a CPU and a motherboard with the exact same socket in order for your computer to work.
Over to You
Now I’d love to hear from you! Were you able to find a CPU that is compatible with your motherboard?
Do you have any questions on which CPU you should get? Let me know in the comments below or on our forum!
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How to find out which processor is compatible with your motherboard
Figuring out which processors are compatible with your motherboard can be tricky because there are so many factors to consider. That’s why I’ve put together this guide that will answer all your questions about CPU and motherboard compatibility.
Which processor is compatible with the motherboard
In an ideal world, you would be able to connect any processor to any motherboard. Unfortunately, this is not the case in our world.
Processors and motherboards have different sockets depending on which brand made them and which chipset it uses.
There are three factors to consider when considering CPU compatibility: CPU socket, motherboard chipset, and BIOS compatibility.
First, you need to check what type of CPU socket your motherboard has.
CPU socket is the socket on the motherboard to which the CPU is connected. A series of motherboards have connectors of a certain type, which will be indicated in the specifications of the motherboard.
Each CPU socket has unique physical dimensions and a unique pinout to facilitate connection of the CPU to the motherboard.
The two major processor brands, AMD and Intel, have different sockets, which means you will need an AMD compatible motherboard for an AMD processor and an Intel compatible motherboard for an Intel processor. There is no way around this.
Core Intel CPU sockets include:
- LGA 1151
- LGA 1150
- LGA 1200
- LGA 1700 .
AMD CPUs such as the AMD Ryzen 1000, 2000, 3000, 4000, and 5000 series use AM4 for their CPU sockets.
Several high performance desktop and server sockets are also available: TR4, sTRX4 (for AMD Threadripper processors) and LGA2066, LGA4189 (for Intel X-series and some Xeon processors).
Every motherboard has a specific type of connector, which means you need to figure out which connector it has to ensure compatibility.
If you have a CPU with a socket that is not compatible with your motherboard, it will not be able to physically connect to the motherboard no matter what you do.
Going into how sockets work isn’t necessary to determine processor/motherboard compatibility, so let’s continue:
What kind of motherboard do I have?
Let’s say you already have a motherboard and want to upgrade your processor, or you’ve already chosen a new motherboard and want to see what processors will work with it:
You will need to find the make and model of your motherboard . to determine which processors are compatible with it.
There are several ways to do this.
The first way is to find the box the motherboard came in. However, this is not possible if you have already thrown away the box.
If you bought your motherboard online, you can find the confirmation email to see if it says your motherboard name.
You can also check the System Information tool on your computer.
- Press the search key on the Windows taskbar and type System Information .
- Click «System Information» in the search results and a new menu will open showing a summary of your PC’s components.
- In the Item column, find the Main Board Manufacturer and Main Board Model.
For example, my main board manufacturer is ASUS and my main board product is PRIME X370-PRO.
If you’re having trouble finding your motherboard, another option is to use a free program called CPU-Z. This software collects and displays all sorts of information about the main components of your computer.
What is the processor socket on my motherboard
Once you know what motherboard you have, go to Yandex and enter the manufacturer and model of your motherboard , and then the word «specification».
For example, I typed in Yandex specifications ASUS PRIME X370-PRO .
The first link should be from the manufacturer’s official website with a page that neatly lists all the specifications of your motherboard.
As for my motherboard, I can see that ASUS PRIME X370-PRO supports all kinds of AMD processors for socket AM4. This means that I will need an AM4 socket processor from one of the Ryzen series.
Here is a quick overview of how to determine which CPU socket your motherboard is using:
- Find the make and model of your motherboard
- Find the characteristics of your motherboard through Yandex.
- Follow the link to the official website of the motherboard manufacturer.
- See what type of socket your motherboard supports in the listed specifications.
Another example is the Asus ROG Maximus XIII Hero motherboard which uses the Z590 chipset. This is a particularly popular high-end motherboard among gamers.
To find out which processor is compatible with this motherboard, I would go to Yandex and type in the specifications of the Asus ROG Maximus XIII Hero . Then I clicked on the first link, which takes me to the Asus website.
The first item on the website reads:
- LGA 1200 socket for 11th and 10th generation Intel Core processors, Pentium Gold and Celeron
I need a processor with an LGA 1200 socket for this motherboard.
List of supported processors: what is it?
Since information about supported processors was not very detailed in the list of specifications (it only listed common generations of processors), we will go even further and check list of supported processors on motherboard .
When you find your motherboard’s specifications page, you should also find a list/button or menu item called «CPU Support List» or similar.
I found a list of processors for the Asus motherboard by clicking the Support tab and then «CPU/Memory Support».
The list of supported processors will help you determine exactly which processors are compatible with your motherboard and which BIOS you need.
Motherboard Chipset — Misconception about CPU Sockets
Example: You expect any LGA 1151 CPU of any generation to work with any LGA 1151 motherboard. Unfortunately, this is not the case.
Intel split the LGA 1511 socket into two versions that are not backwards or forwards compatible. 6000 and 7000 series CPUs are only compatible with LGA 1151 100 and 200 series motherboards.
8000 and 9000 series CPUs are only compatible with LGA 1151 300 series motherboards.
If you feel dizzy from understanding the above, I understand! Don’t worry, thanks to your motherboard specifications and the list of supported CPUs you can find online for any motherboard, you don’t have to worry about chipsets. You can just rely on the manufacturer testing and updating the CPU support list.
This is the only reliable way to determine exactly which processors are compatible with your particular motherboard.
But one more thing:
BIOS Compatibility is another key feature to check when buying a new processor.
In the same list of supported processors you found earlier, the column will say «Starting with BIOS» or «Tested with…» or something similar.
This means the CPU in this listing will be compatible with the motherboard but only if you have at least , the BIOS version shown in this line is .
So this leads to the next logical question for those who are upgrading their processor:
How do I know what BIOS version I have?
The easiest way to find out the BIOS version is to open Command Prompt and enter the command:
wmic bios get smbiosbiosversion
Your current BIOS version will be displayed.
You can also check the BIOS version by going to the System Information tool on your computer and looking for the column labeled BIOS Version/Date.
You can now compare your current BIOS version with the minimum BIOS version required for your new processor. If your current BIOS needs to be updated, you need to go back to your motherboard model page on the manufacturer’s website.
Each manufacturer has different BIOS update instructions. This usually involves downloading the new BIOS to a USB drive and then booting the computer from the USB drive.
Other manufacturers allow you to update the BIOS directly from the BIOS startup menu.
Remember, you only need to update the BIOS if your new processor requires it.
If you do not update the BIOS before installing a new processor, it will not work. You will have to go back to the old processor and update the BIOS.
A simple but slightly unreliable way to check compatibility
If you haven’t heard of the PC Part Picker , you’re in for a treat.
This is a website that allows you to select details and pretty much plan your personal computer. Well, the most interesting thing is that it does a good job of checking intercomponent compatibility .
What you need to do:
- Go to the PC assembler.
- Select a processor or motherboard that you already have or need.
- Then, after you have added this part to your assembly, select another part. The list that appears should only show products that are compatible with the motherboard or processor you have already selected.
- You can ignore the rest of the components or tinker around a bit and actually build the whole PC.
It was much easier, right? However, is wrong 100% of the time , so use it with care. PC Part Picker is unreliable, especially when it comes to compatible BIOS versions. However, in most cases it ensures proper socket and chipset compatibility.
Find out which processors are compatible with your motherboard, is easy to if you know the make and model of your motherboard and aren’t afraid to dig into some specs.
Processor Compatibility FAQ
Are there adapters for processor sockets?
You might be wondering if there is a device that allows you to install an LGA 1200 processor into an LGA 1511 motherboard socket. However, socket adapters do not exist due to compatibility issues .
If you have already purchased a new CPU and found that your motherboard is not compatible, you have two options.
First, you can return the processor and buy another compatible with your motherboard.
Another option is to buy a new motherboard with a socket that is compatible with your new processor.
What are the most common processor sockets?
For Intel processors:
- LGA 1151 — for Core, Pentium and Celeron 7th, 8th and 9th processors-th generation
- LGA 1200 — for 10th and 11th generation Core, Pentium and Celeron processors
- LGA 1700 — for 12th generation Intel processors
Intel workstations typically use the LGA 2066 socket for 10th Gen Intel Core Extreme processors such as the Intel Core i9-10980XE.
AMD is far simpler so far — they use socket AM4 for mainstream desktop processors.
AM4 sockets are supported by Ryzen 1000, 2000, 3000, 4000 and 5000 series desktop processors and even some Threadripper processors.
What is the difference between LGA 1151 and LGA 1200?
LGA 1200 processors have exactly 49 more pins than LGA 1151 processors.
The LGA 1200 was introduced in 2020 as a compatible socket for Comet Lake and Rocket Lake desktop processors. LGA 1151 and LGA 1200 components cannot be used interchangeably.
You will need a processor and motherboard with exactly the same socket to make your computer work.
Motherboard Gigabyte GA-H97-D3H Socket-1150
February 4, 2015
Package, design and features
The motherboard comes in a relatively small box with a huge Ultra Durable logo on the front side. On the packaging you will find such useful information as a list of supported processors, motherboard connectors and slots, as well as its features. The anti-static bag contains the board itself, as well as the SATA cables, the rear panel plug, the software recorded on the disk, the manual and the sticker.
The dimensions of the board correspond to the ATX form factor. The brown board has specially shaped orange heatsinks. They are very stand out and look spectacular. The layout of the elements is classic: in the center is the socket for the processor, on the right are slots for RAM, below is PCI Express. PS / 2, D-Sub, DVI-D, 2 USB 2.0, USB 3.0, LAN and HDMI are placed on the rear panel.
With this motherboard, you can use 4 memory modules with a maximum memory capacity of 32 GB. Modules with a frequency of up to 1600 MHz are suitable. LAN and USB work with an ESD filter. Also in Gigabyte GA-H9 motherboard7-D3H is provided with surge and power outage protection.
LGA1150 socket pins are 15µm gold plated to improve connection reliability, corrosion protection, and stability.
The board was manufactured using Ultra Durable technology, which implies the use of a new generation of fiberglass. In such a fiber, the knots of the weave are very dense, and the distance between the fibers is very reduced. This increases the moisture resistance of the board.
Users of this motherboard will be able to use the proprietary GIGABYTE App Center software, where you can get the latest applications to get the most out of Gigabyte products.
Thanks to the EasyTune utility, you can select the processor mode, configure various graphics core settings, and make other settings.
Buy Gigabyte GA-H97-D3H Socket-1150
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