Motherboards Socket LGA 1155 Content Archive Listing
Listing of our Socket LGA 1155 content from our Motherboards category. You can also search by year.
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MSI Z77A-GD65 Gaming Series (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
As we prepare for the launch of Haswell, we quickly move through a couple of Z77 boards. Today we’re spending time with the Z77A-GD65 Gaming Series from MSI. | May 24, 2013 2:24 AM CDT
GIGABYTE Z77X-UP4 TH (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We check out another Thunderbolt supported board in the form of the GIGABYTE Z77X-UP4 TH. | Mar 28, 2013 10:16 AM CDT
ASUS P8Z77-V PREMIUM (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We have a look at the expensive and fully loaded ASUS P8Z77-V PREMIUM motherboard. | Mar 25, 2013 1:20 AM CDT
ASUS P8Z77-V Pro/Thunderbolt (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
It’s been a while since we’ve seen an ASUS board, but today we’re checking out the P8Z77-V Pro/Thunderbolt. | Mar 22, 2013 8:30 PM CDT
GIGABYTE Z77-HD4 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We check out an aggressively priced motherboard from GIGABYTE in the form of the Z77-HD4. It surprised us in a good way during our overclocking tests. | Mar 20, 2013 11:25 AM CDT
GIGABYTE Z77N-WiFi (Intel Z77) Mini-ITX Motherboard Review
We have a look at a Z77 motherboard from GIGABYTE which comes in the Mini-ITX form factor. | Mar 8, 2013 12:12 AM CST
BIOSTAR Hi-Fi Z77X (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
BIOSTAR is a company we haven’t heard from in a while. Today we check out the Hi-Fi Z77X motherboard, which promises big things in the audio department. | Feb 25, 2013 11:47 AM CST
ASRock H77 Pro4/MVP (Intel H77) Motherboard Review
Moving away from the more expensive Z77 chipset, we take a look at the cheaper H77 chipset on an ASRock board today. | Feb 21, 2013 12:06 PM CST
GIGABYTE Z77X-UD4H (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We take a look at another Z77 motherboard as we check out the well-priced Z77X-UD4H from GIGABYTE. | Feb 20, 2013 8:02 AM CST
ASRock Z77 Extreme11 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
ASRock extend its already very large and very strong Z77 motherboard line with the new massively feature-packed Extreme11 version. | Feb 5, 2013 3:41 PM CST
GIGABYTE Z77X-UP7 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We have a look at the great looking GIGABYTE Z77X-UP7 and check out the performance of the new Z77 model. | Nov 7, 2012 11:18 PM CST
MSI Z77 MPOWER (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We take a look at the Z77 MPOWER from MSI and see if it can stand out in the highly competitive Z77 market. | Oct 31, 2012 1:38 PM CDT
ASRock Z77 OC Formula (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
Just coming off its world record run, we check out the ASRock Z77 OC Formula mobo built from the ground up by Taiwanese overclocker, Nick Shih. | Sep 18, 2012 9:55 AM CDT
ASUS SABERTOOTH Z77 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
The SABERTOOTH name is back and we check it out with the Intel Z77 chipset. | Aug 10, 2012 1:44 AM CDT
ASRock Z75 Pro3 (Intel Z75) Motherboard Review
We have a look at our first Intel Z75 based motherboard and see how it differs to the Z77 chipset from a performance point of view. | Aug 1, 2012 12:34 AM CDT
ASRock Z77 Pro3 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We check out the ASRock Z77 Pro3, a board that carries a price tag that sits under $100. | Jul 30, 2012 11:55 AM CDT
ASUS P8Z77-I Deluxe Mini-ITX (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We had a look at a Z77 Mini-ITX from ASRock the other day and today we check out what ASUS is offering. | Jul 26, 2012 11:26 PM CDT
ASRock Z77E-ITX Mini-ITX (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We find out if good things can come in small packages with the new ITX based Z77 motherboard from ASRock. | Jul 17, 2012 10:16 PM CDT
MSI Z77A-GD80 (Intel Z77) Motherboard with Thunderbolt Review
We examine the MSI Z77A-GD80 with a focus on the supported Thunderbolt connectivity. | Jul 5, 2012 1:04 AM CDT
ASRock Fatal1ty Z77 Professional (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
ASRock gives the Intel Z77 chipset the Fatal1ty treatment. Let’s find out if it’s worth your money. | Jun 27, 2012 1:36 AM CDT
BIOSTAR TZ77XE4 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
Not the first name that comes to mind when buying a motherboard, we see what BIOSTAR is doing with the Intel Z77 chipset. | Jun 19, 2012 12:46 PM CDT
ASUS Maximus V GENE (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We look at the first ROG based Intel Z77 motherboard from ASUS, the Maximus V GENE. Let’s find out how it performs. | May 17, 2012 2:57 AM CDT
MSI Z77A-GD65 (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
As we move through our mountain of Intel Z77 Express based motherboards, today we hit the Z77A-GD65 from MSI. | Apr 27, 2012 9:31 AM CDT
GIGABYTE Z77X-UD5H (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We’ve seen a bit of the GIGABYTE Z77X-UD5H to date, but today we run it through our complete motherboard benchmark line up in this full review. | Apr 26, 2012 4:29 AM CDT
ASUS P8Z77-V Deluxe (Intel Z77) Motherboard Review
We look at our first Intel Z77 Express based motherboard post Ivy Bridge launch. Let’s check out the ASUS P8Z77-V Deluxe. | Apr 24, 2012 7:45 AM CDT
ASRock Z77 Extreme6 (Intel Z77 with Ivy Bridge) Motherboard Review
We check out the brand new ASRock Z77 Extreme6 with our Intel Core i7 3770k Ivy Bridge CPU in our first full Z77 motherboard review. | Apr 12, 2012 9:56 AM CDT
Lucid Virtu MVP (HyperFormance) Tested with ASRock Z77 and Intel Ivy Bridge
We look at Lucid Virtu MVP; a big technology for the upcoming Ivy Bridge platform due later this month. Is it any good, though? | Apr 5, 2012 1:11 AM CDT
GIGABYTE H61N-USB3 (Intel H61) Mini-ITX Motherboard Review
GIGABYTE sends over a mITX board based on the H61 chipset. Let’s check it out and see what’s going on with this tiny motherboard. | Oct 5, 2011 9:59 PM CDT
ASRock Z68 Extreme4 Gen3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
We check out the more budget friendly Extreme4 version of the latest Gen3 Z68 motherboard series from ASRock. | Oct 4, 2011 12:57 AM CDT
ASRock Z68M-ITX HT (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
ASRock keep bringing mITX boards to the table. The latest is based on the highly popular Z68 chipset. Let’s see how it holds up on this space confined little offering. | Sep 22, 2011 12:09 AM CDT
GIGABYTE Z68XP-UD3-iSSD (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
GIGABYTE brings us a board that makes use of Intel’s Smart Response Technology with an SSD onboard. Let’s check it out. | Sep 16, 2011 11:26 PM CDT
Intel Smart Response Technology Showdown w/ GIGABYTE Z68XP-UD3-iSSD Review
In our first of a two part series, Chris takes a confined look at Intel SRT on GIGABYTE’s Z68XP-UD3-iSSD. Shane will be back tomorrow with a closer look at the Z68XP-UD3-iSSD in its entirety. | Sep 15, 2011 10:29 AM CDT
Sapphire Pure Platinum Z68 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
Sapphire expands their motherboard line-up with the Pure Platinum Z68. Let’s check it out and see what’s happening. | Sep 9, 2011 10:58 AM CDT
MSI Z68A-GD80-G3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
MSI expand their motherboard line-up with the new «G3» versions which bring with them PCIe support. Let’s check out the Z68A-GD80-G3 today. | Sep 7, 2011 10:40 AM CDT
ASRock Fatal1ty Z68 Professional Gen3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
ASRocks Fatal1ty series joins the latest Z68 platform and we see how the new Professional Gen3 goes. Let’s get into it. | Sep 5, 2011 9:36 PM CDT
ASRock Z68 Extreme7 Gen3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
ASRock expend the Z68 line with the new Z68 Extreme7 Gen3 and from first sight it looks the goods. Let’s check it out! | Sep 4, 2011 10:16 PM CDT
GIGABYTE G1.Sniper2 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
*Pew Pew* — We check out the fully armored G1.Sniper2 from GIGABYTE today. Let’s see how the series goes on the Z68 chipset. | Aug 25, 2011 11:31 PM CDT
ASUS P8H67-I (Intel H67) Mini ITX Motherboard Review
We check out the Mini ITX H67 offering from ASUS and see just what kind of performance this tiny board can offer. | Aug 22, 2011 10:18 PM CDT
ASUS Maximus IV Extreme-Z (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
We check out the latest ROG board from ASUS sporting the latest and greatest chipset from Intel, the Z68. Let’s check out the Maximus IV Extreme-Z! | Aug 9, 2011 12:28 AM CDT
Jetway HI09-Z (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
It’s been ages since we’ve seen anything from Jetway. Let’s take the time today to see what they’re up to with this Z68 board. | Jul 19, 2011 11:31 PM CDT
ASUS Maximus IV Gene-Z (Intel Z68) mATX Motherboard Review
ASUS shrink the latest ROG board with the new mATX Z68 Maximus IV Gene-Z. How is it? Let’s find out! | Jul 14, 2011 11:06 AM CDT
MSI Big Bang Marshal (Intel P67 Express) Motherboard Review
MSI has been talking about Military Grade parts for their products, so how does the Big Bang Marshal really rank? | Jul 1, 2011 9:41 AM CDT
ASRock Fatal1ty P67 Performance (Intel P67) Motherboard Review
ASRock team up with Fatal1ty to release another «Fatal1ty» model alongside the original professional board. | Jun 27, 2011 10:20 AM CDT
MSI Z68MA-ED55 (Intel Z68) mATX Motherboard Review
MSI send us their mATX Z68 board and we take the time to find out if this small board can still pack a big punch. | Jun 25, 2011 2:38 AM CDT
ASUS Maximus IV Extreme (Intel P67) Motherboard Review
The Z68 might’ve replaced the P67 chipset, but with loads on the market and more options than Z68 at the moment, we look at the Maximum IV Extreme from ASUS today. | Jun 13, 2011 12:05 AM CDT
GIGABYTE Z68X-UD3H-B3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
Already impressed with the GIGABYTE Z68X-UD7-B3, we look at the more aggressively priced UD3H version today to see if it can impress, too. | May 26, 2011 4:30 AM CDT
GIGABYTE Z68X-UD7-B3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
We check out the new Z68X-UD7-B3 from GIGABYTE and see what this new «Touch BIOS» thing is all about. | May 24, 2011 10:37 AM CDT
ASUS P8Z68-V Pro (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
Our first ASUS Z68 board arrives and we don’t waste any time. Let’s see what the P8Z68-V Pro brings to the table. | May 23, 2011 10:50 AM CDT
ASRock Z68 Pro3-M (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
You want to make the jump to Z68, but just wish there was an mATX version. Well, we might’ve found your board! | May 20, 2011 3:50 AM CDT
ASRock Z68 Pro3 (Intel Z68) Motherboard Review
Want to jump on a Z68 board that doesn’t carry a monster price tag? The Pro3 from ASRock could just be the ticket. | May 15, 2011 9:08 PM CDT
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Socket 1155: 6-Series and 7-Series Chipset Guide
Intel Socket 1155 — Chipset Guide Featuring Sandy Bridge and Ivy Bridge
«Intel’s new Sandy Bridge architecture is certainly raising a few eyebrows since its launch back at the early part of 2011, not only for the right reasons regarding the superb performance but also for the wrong reasons because of the SATA defect at launch time which has now thankfully been resolved.
In the a month after launch a new eyebrow has risen regarding all the chipsets available for sandy bridge chips. There are no less than 4 chipsets available and the purpose of this article is to help you choose which chipset is right for your PC.
Before I start to break down each chipset, it is worth noting that performance wise they are all pretty much the same, it is just the features of each chipset vary.
Another chipset that was released late on. The H61 is pretty much the same as the H67 but are designed for the bottom end of Sandy bridge builds. Whilst marginally cheaper than H67 chipsets they lack the following features;
Native SATA III ports
Clear Video Technology
Also Clear Video depends on the iGPU, not chipset itself. Here is an example, ASRock H61M.
In most cases they have less memory slots (only 2) though now we are seeing H61 Boards with 4 slots tho rummored to be a H67 board, but in reality a H61.
-H61 for a fact only supports 2 dual sided dimms.
-With a true H61 board, you can have 4 slots, but you can only use single sided dimms, so the processor will still see it as 2 slots.
4×240pin Note: 1. Before you install memory module on this motherboard, please read below message to avoid any improper installation: — Due to chipset limitation, if you plan to install three or four memory modules on this motherboard, please install only single-sided memory modules. — To install two memory modules on this motherboard, please install them on DDR3_A1 and DDR3_B1 DIMM sockets. 2. For the detailed installation information, please refer to the user manual or quick installation guide.
Click to expand…
Less PCI-E Lanes and less USB 2.0 ports.
H61 is only recommended for users that can do without those features, are not too bothered about the upgrade potential of the motherboard and simply cannot afford to step up to a H67 chipset.
H61 Block Diagram
Notes: All Intel 6-series chipsets have no native USB 3. 0 controller built into it. It is either ASMedia, NEC, or Etron USB 3.0 controller.
Introduced along with the P67 chipset at launch is the H67 chipset.
Each Socket 1155 CPU all have in built graphics, and to be able to utilise that embedded graphics card the motherboard must have a video output such as a VGA, DVI or HDMI port. All H67 motherboard have at least one video output so that the CPU GPU can be used. Whilst this is a great feature it is worth noting the integrated graphics are not much cop and only really suited to HD video playback and very basic gaming. The main advantage of this is to eliminate the need for a small sub $50 graphics card and to bring down the overall cost of a workstation PC or media Centre that does not require a dedicated graphics card. The H67 like all the other chipsets does support dedicated graphics cards too, so should the need to add a higher end graphics card arise, it is a straight forward procedure.
The downside of a H67 chipset is it supports very limited overclocking even if an unlocked ‘K’ Series CPU (i5 2500K & i7 2600K) is installed. To the overclockers, this is a completely no go chipset, but for everyone building a sandy bridge system on a budget. So in retrospect, use this if you’re not going to use a dedicated GPU. It will use the graphics processor built on the sandy bridge CPU. (for something like normal desktop use or HTPC) You’re unable to overclock the CPU however you can overclock the integrated GPU.
The P67 chipset was also available at the launch of the Sandy Bridge CPU. The upside of this chipset is it supports the option of running two dedicated graphics cards in SLI or Crossfire and the option to overclock K series CPU’s.
The downside is not being able to support the integrated graphics on the CPU so a dedicated graphics card is a must. It makes it a popular choice for the enthusiast and gamer. Use this if you’re going to be using a dedicated GPU and you’re wanting to overclock your CPU.
Since P67 lacks iGPU support, it cannot use Intel Quick Sync (fastest multimedia transcoding). Quick Sync can achieve CPU quality that otherwise cannot attain from CUDA or AMD/OpenCL.
H67 and P67 Block Diagram
Launched 5 months after the P67 and H67 chipset the Z68 chipset combines the advantages of the H67 and P67 Chipset so that overclocking, dual dedicated graphics cards and use of the integrated CPU graphics is available I.E The best of both worlds. Whilst on the surface it would seem that this would be the chipset to go for, how many users that have 2 dedicated graphics cards will actually want to use the onboard graphics when they already have 2 more powerful graphics cards in their system anyway?
The only real advantage is for users that wish to access the HD graphics features such as quick sync, but considering it’s only supported by very few transcoding programs and there are not many people out there that need or will want to transcode, it makes it almost pointless to choose Z68 over a P67 chipset.
Same applies to users that want to overclock the CPU but use the onboard graphics card; it’s a very limited market.
Finally, another feature of a Z68 chipset is known as SSD caching which is where it allows the use of a small (say 10 or 20 GB — 60, 64GB) Solid state hard drive to act as a cache for a larger ‘traditional’ hard disk. If you are already planning the use of a Solid State drive this feature is redundant.
If you can’t afford a decent size SSD (40GB+) then there are more cost effective ways around using a small SSD and SSD cashing like spending less on a motherboard, (H67 chipset or even a P67 chipset) and putting the saved money into a decent size SSD.
The Z68 at launch
With the launch of Intel’s Z68 Express chipset came the expected influx of supported motherboards. Because Z68 is meant to be a higher-tier P67, however, there were not quite as many models available at launch that we expected, with GIGABYTE dominating the listings with at least eight motherboards. It’s clear that while GIGABYTE is anxious to get rid of P67, other vendors are content with having two separate product lines.
Click to expand…
In looking around at the various launch boards, I noticed that many GIGABYTE boards did not have video outputs, which seemed to me to be a major contradiction to what Z68 is meant to offer up. After all, the chipset offers two major features, and without video outputs on the board, one of those are thrown out the window. as this is the same with my GIGABYTE Z68 board.
After reeading about two of GIGBYTE’s competitors, i learned that its boards that do not have video outputs can’t take advantage of QuickSync+Virtu, which was to be expected given that Intel stated that video outputs would in fact be required for this configuration to work. With further research I learned that ASUS with its higher-end boards that also didn’t feature video outputs, I found that that QuickSync+Virtu does still work.
As it turns out, ASUS implemented a super-secret method of negating the requirement for video outputs on the motherboards, so on its Z68 boards that don’t feature video outputs, users can plug their display into their discrete graphics card as normal, and still take advantage of the QuickSync+Virtu feature.
More about Lucid virtu
Sample image here
Notibly ASUS borads support what’s called «D-Mode», which refers to «discrete» graphics cards. These boards do not have video outputs. Boards that do have «I-Mode», simply referring to the integrated graphics. These boards feature QuickSync+Virtu regardless of whether they feature D-Mode or I-Mode.
What benefit does D-Mode offer the consumer? Well, if there is one, it isn’t major. The lack of video outputs might be preferred by some, and the benefit of being able to plug into your discrete card as usual is also nice. Aside from that, the technical aspect of ASUS pulling this off seems to be more important than the benefit to the consumer, which isn’t something that happens all too often.
Z68 Block Diagram
There you have it, hopefully your answers have been cleared up. Quite clearly the original H67 and P67 chipsets are still, and will remain, the most popular choice for socket 1155 Sandy bridge custom PC builds unless the machine is needed for a rare and specific task. «
Over the next month or so we will see if Ivy bridge lives up to expectations. This being the new Intel’s micro architecture and the next Tick in Intel’s Tick Tock model. The 7-series chipsets are bring more improvement in graphics and should prove useful for the average user, gamer, and workstaions to the 3D Modelers and thier visual experence.
The Tick of the Tock
These new chipsets provide the companion logic to the 2nd Generation Intel Core processors today (Sandy Bridge) and will support the 3rd Generation Intel Core processor family (codenamed Ivy Bridge) late April. They also integrate USB 3.0 and Thunderbolt, enable technologies like Intel Smart Response, Intel Smart Connect, and Intel Rapid Start in desktop and mobile platforms.
For PC platform, the 7-series Chipset family includes the Z77 and Z75 Express chipsets.
The combination of the Intel Z77 and Z75 Express Chipsets and 3rd generation Intel Core processors offer smart features like Intel Turbo Boost Technology 2. 0 and Intel Hyper-Threading Technology. Intel Smart Connect Technology enables instant access to data by allowing content to be refreshed in the standby power state — all while minimizing power consumption. In addition to faster boot and resume times, Intel Rapid Start Technology provides energy effciency. The Intel Z77 Express Chipset also features Intel Smart Response Technology that delivers faster application loading.
The Intel Z77 and Z75 Express Chipsets enable the performance tuning features of unlocked Intel Core processors, allowing the user to change the core multiplier to increase frequencies without having to run any other part of the system above specifications.
Ivy Bridge processors pack smart performance and built-in 3D visual and graphics support. Intel Quick Sync Video technology, Intel’s built-in hardware acceleration technology in all 3rd generation Intel Core processors, promises to deliver high video transcoding performance. In addition, the InTru 3D Technology delivers smooth 3D movie playback. The Intel Z77 and Z75 Express Chipsets and 3rd generation Intel Core processors also come with built-in Intel Wireless Display (Intel WiDi), allowing users to view content from their desktop PC to an Intel WiDi-enabled TV screen. The Intel Z77 and Z75 Express Chipsets also support up to three displays.
The Intel Z77 and Z75 Express Chipsets integrate several capabilities to provide fexibility for connecting I/O devices, including integrated USB 3.0 support and the latest Intel Rapid Storage Technology, which enables the full Serial ATA (SATA) interface speed of up to 6 Gb/s to support next-generation Solid State Drives (SSDs) and traditional Hard Disk Drives (HDDs). In addition, the new chipsets drive lower power through enhanced link power management of the Advanced Host Controller Interface (AHCI), enable easier expandability with support for native hot plug, and enhance boot and multitasking performance with Native Command Queuing (NCQ). Intel Rapid Recover Technology (part of the Intel Rapid Storage Technology suite) provides a fast method for the end user to recover their data and return their system to an operational status.
Intel also annoucned the Intel H77 Express Chipset, which offers most of the features of the Z77 and Z75 chips (Intel Turbo Boost 2.0, Intel Hyper-Threading, Intel Smart Response, Intel Quick Sync Video, InTru 3D, Intel WiDi, Intel Rapid Storage), but it doesn’t support CPU overclocking.
Ivy Bridge Chipset Information in note form!
Sneak Preview of Chipsets in Table Form
New Processor Graphics Improvments: Diagram
- Chipset: Panther Point
- Platform: Maho Bay
Chipset Overview Diagram
Maho Bay Platform Overview Diagram
Initial Chipset Notes
Together with the Ivy Bridge CPUs, Intel’s 7-series motherboard chipsets will form the Maho Bay desktop platform, and the chip maker plans to split this PCH range into two different groups.
The first of these will target the consumer market and includes three platform controller hubs (PCHs) dubbed Z77, Z75 and H77, which feature similar specifications apart from some minor changes.
Click to expand…
Starting with the most feature rich chipset, the Z77, this packs four USB 3.0 ports, two SATA 6Gbps and four SATA 3Gbps connectors as well as support for Intel’s Smart Response (SSD caching) technology.
Furthermore, the motherboard chipset can split the 16 PCI Express lanes available for the CPU into an x8 + x8 or an x8 + x4 + x4 configuration.
more to follow
Z77 Block Diagram
The Z75 support for the Smart Response Technology seems to be optional, but all the other features are common between the two chipsets (Z77) and both of these offer CPU overclocking support.
As to PCIe the Z75 only support a single x16 slot or dual x8 slots.
more to follow
Z75 Block Diagram
As far as the H77 is concerned, this also comes with four USB 3.0 ports and the same storage configuration as its older brother, but Intel has decided to disable processor overclocking and dual-GPU operation and re-introduced Smart Response to make up for these shortcomings.
more to follow
H77 Block Diagram
Features Common to all
Features common to all the three Panther Point PCH chips include Intel HD graphics support, with up to three individual displays, dual stream HDMI and DisplayPort audio and RAID 0/1/5/10 support.
Together the above three chipsets make up the base of the consumer chipsets in the Intel 7-series Ivy bridge.
- PCI is not native on the 7-series. These slots are connected to PCI Express x1 lanes using an ASMedia ASM1083 bridge chip.
- Ivy Bridge based processors will officially support up to DDR3-1600, up from DDR3-1333 of Sandy Bridge.
- Benchmarks, comparison between some z68s and z77s and lucid vitru MVP analysis by Sin0822
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CPU Cooler XYCP CPU Heatsink for 65W Intel Socket LGA 1155 /1156 Core i3 / i5 / i7 Blue
Intel DH61AG Desktop Motherboard — Intel H61 Express Chipset — Socket h3 LGA — 1155 — Bulk Pack
Processor Intel Pentium G630 (2. 7GHZ, 3M Cache, 65W, LGA 1155 ) Manufacturer: Intel, Socket:
Motherboard microATX H61M LGA 1155 Manufacturer: Unbranded, Socket: LGA1155, Form factor:
CPU cooler for Cooler Master 212 EVO Ver.2 Intel LGA 775 Intel LGA 1155 Intel LGA 1156 Intel 9006 0 LGA 1366 AMD AM2 AMD AM2+ AMD AM3 AMD AM3+ AMD FM1
Dynatron K17 92mm 2 Ball CPU Cooler for Intel LGA Socket 1151 / 1150 / 1155 / 1156 Manufacturer:
90 002 Motherboard H61M-S1 LGA1155 DDR3 mATX OEM Socket: M, Form factor: microATX, Manufacturer
GENE-Z motherboard Asus Maximus IV Z68 Socket LGA 1155 900 61 for Core i7 i5 i3 DDR3 32G USB3.0 uATX
4pcs ., CPU Cooler Mount for Intel Socket LGA 775 1150 1151 1155 1156 1366 Type: cooler,
XYCP Processor Cooler Processor Heatsink for Intel Socket LGA 1155 1156 Core i3 i5 i7 65W Blue
Socket 1155Socket 1155 lga motherboard
New motherboard LGA 9 0061 1155 B75 for Intel Core i7 / i5 / i3 / Pentium / Celeron 3rd LGA1155 DDR3 M-ATX SATA2 HDMI USB2. 0 PC Stock
4 pcs, CPU Cooler Mount for Intel Socket LGA 775 1150 1151 1 155 1156 1366 Type: cooler,
4pcs CPU Cooler Mount for Intel Socket LGA 775 1150 1151 1155 1156 1366 Type: cooler, 900 03 DETAILS
I7-2600K SR00C 3.4GHz Quad Core 8M 95W LGA 1155 Socket: LGA1155, Frequency
GA-H61M-DS2 H6 desktop motherboard 1, LGA 1155 i3 i5 i7 DDR3, 16 H61M -DS2
LED CPU Cooler Heat Sink Copper Core/Aluminum 90mm Cooling Fan for LGA 1150 1151 115 5 1156 1200
Cooler Master I50 CPU Cooler 92mm Low Noise Cooling Fan with Heatsink for Intel Socket LGA 1150 1151 1155 1156 CPU Heatsink
2X Cooler Master I50 CPU Cooler 92mm Low Noise Cooling Fan with Heat Sink for Intel Socket LGA 1150 1151 1155 1156
Intel Pentium G630 (2. 7GHZ, 3M Cache, 65W, LGA 1155 ) Manufacturer: Intel, Socket:
4 pcs, CPU Cooler Bracket for Intel Socket LGA 775 1150 1151 1155 1156 1366 2 2X Cooler Master I50 CPU Cooler 92mm Low Noise Cooling Fan with Heat Sink for Intel Socket LGA 1150 1151 1155 1156
-50% cooling fan for LGA 1150, 1151, 1155 , 1156, 1200, fan GHz Processor — Socket h3 LGA — 1155 — 1 MB — 6 MB Cache — 5 GT/s DMI — 64-bit Processing — 3.80 GHz Overclocking Speed - 22 nm — 3 Number of Monitors Suppo
900 02 For Gigabyte GA -Z68P-DS3 Socket LGA 1155 DDR3 ATX motherboard SATA III II PCI-E 3.0 used
Bracket for Intel LGA CPU cooler 7 75/1156/ 1155 /1150
Motherboard H61 LGA 1155 DDR3 Memory 16 GB Micro-ATX desktop for LGA1155 Socket Intel Core I3 I5 I7 Xeon CPU
Intel Core i5 i5-3570 Quad-core (4 Core) 3. 40 GHz Processor — Socket h3 LGA — 1155 — 1 MB — 6 MB Cache — 5 GT/s DMI-64- bit Processing — 3.80 GHz Overclocking Speed - 22 nm — 3 Number of Monitors Suppo
CPU Cooler for Intel LGA 1150 1151 1155 1156 Type: cooler, Manufacturer: Intel, Purpose:
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Socket 1155 lga
Which socket is better, LGA 1150, LGA 1151, LGA 1155? — Habr Q&A
Which socket is better, LGA 1150, LGA 1151, LGA 1155?
The socket that fits your processor is best.
The rest are worse.
Are they backward compatible?
Depends on applied force.
If nature hasn’t cheated you with power, then you can put any processor into any socket.
The socket is more important for hardware developers than for the user.
Intel already seems to have the sixth generation of their Core i3 / 5/7, sockets change along with the generations.
As far as I remember, their desktop processors had LGA1155 before Ivy Bridge, then they switched to LGA1150 / LGA1151 (the full list is on Wikipedia, and Yandex.Market also shows). I don’t remember about backward compatibility, it didn’t seem to be, or it was incomplete.
I personally do not see much point in taking a processor of previous generations (unless, of course, you buy for an existing motherboard), incl. if Intel, then Core i3 / 5/7 Skylake on LGA1151, or Haswell on LGA1150 — one powerful number crusher (although I didn’t notice a big difference in price during a quick inspection).
all bullshit except bees
none of the respected comrades mentioned memory
at all if you are concerned about the possibility of a further upgrade, you will suddenly find that there is no special choice how much you need: 32, 64 or maybe 128.