GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3

GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3

  • GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3
  • Product Name Z370 AORUS Gaming 3
  • LGA1151 socket for 8th-gen Intel® Core™ desktop processors
  • Supports Intel® 14 nm CPU
  • Chipset Intel® Z370
  • DDR4, -, Dual Channel, –
  • 2 x M.2 slots
  • Killer Ethernet E2500
  • ATX
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BENCHMARK GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3

 

62

RATING

70.272 Features

72.080 Multimedia

43.776 OverClocking

64.128 Gaming



Cpu LGA1151 socket for 8th-gen Intel® Core™ desktop processors
Supports Intel® 14 nm CPU
Chipset Intel® Z370
Memory DDR4, -, Dual Channel, –
Expansion Slots 2 x PCIe x16 slots
0 x PCIe x8 slots
4 x PCIe x1 slots
0 x PCI slots
Storange 2 x M.2 slots
0 x SATA Express
6 x SATA3 slots
Back I/O Ports 1 x PS/2 keyboard/mouse port
1 x OCSW button
1 x HDMI port
1 x USB Type-C™ port, with USB 3.1 Gen 2 support
1 x USB 3.1 Gen 2 Type-A port (red)
4 x USB 3.1 Gen 1 ports
2 x USB 2.0/1.1 ports
1 x RJ-45 port
6 x audio jacks (Center/Subwoofer Speaker Out, Rear Speaker Out, Side Speaker Out, Line In, Line Out, Mic In)
LAN Killer Ethernet E2500
Audio Realtek S1220A
Multi-GPU Support CROSSFIRE

GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3 Support DDR4 Memory

DDR4 SDRAM, an abbreviation for double data rate fourth-generation synchronous dynamic random-access memory, is a type of synchronous dynamic random-access memory (SDRAM) with a high bandwidth (“double data rate”) interface.
The primary advantages of DDR4 over its predecessor

 

GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3 Support HDMI

HDMI™ is a High-Definition Multimedia Interface which provides up to 5Gb/s video transmitting bandwidth and 8-channel high quality audio all through a single cable.

 

GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3 Support M.2

Onboard M.2 is a specification for internally mounted computer expansion cards and associated connectors. It replaces the mSATA standard, which uses the PCI Express Mini Card physical card layout and connectors.

 

GIGABYTE Z370 AORUS Gaming 3 Support AMD CrossFire

AMD CrossFire is a brand name for the multi-GPU solution by Advanced Micro Devices, originally developed by ATI Technologies. The technology allows up to four GPUs to be used in a single computer to improve graphics performance.

 

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