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ASUSTeK Intel Z170搭載 マザーボード LGA1151対応 SABERTOOTH/Z170/S 【ATX】
米国国防総省のMilitary Standard規格をクリアした高耐久/高機能部品を使用するTUFシリーズのATXマザーボード。Digital Arctic-Camoを施したデザイン。
ASUSTeK Intel Z270搭載 マザーボード LGA1151対応 PRIME Z270-A 【ATX】
ASUSTeK Intel Z170搭載 第6世代Core i7(Socket LGA1151)対応 SABERTOOTH Z170 MARK 1 【ATX】
ASUS Intel Z370搭載 マザーボード LGA1151対応 PRIME Z370-A【ATX 】
ASUSTeK Intel Z170搭載 マザーボード LGA1151対応 Z170/PRO/GAMING/AURA 【ATX】
ASUSTeK Intel Z170搭載 マザーボード LGA1151対応 MAXIMUS VIII HERO 【ATX】
|価格||￥ 48,705||￥ 21,475||￥ 35,979||￥ 21,800||￥ 30,829||￥ 23,980|
|販売者||GT_store||CoCo Import Shop||トータルインポート||Amazon.co.jp||Precious Factory||生活応援ストア 東海支店（愛知県警察公安委員会認定第542651603000号）|
|チップセットタイプ||Intel Z170||Z270||Intel Z170||情報が提供されていません||Intel Z170||Intel Z170|
|外装サイズ||27.69 x 34.8 x 8.13 cm||26.7 x 33 x 7 cm||27.69 x 34.54 x 8.13 cm||26.42 x 33.02 x 7.11 cm||26.03 x 33.02 x 6.98 cm||28.4 x 33.2 x 7.4 cm|
|外装質量||1.99 kg||1.41 kg||2.47 kg||1.45 kg||1.32 kg||2.02 kg|
1. Read the very detailed instruction book before you begin. The second part of the instruction book covers the BIOS, which I found mostly self-explanatory. The first part of the instructions were indispensable. The instruction book for your case will probably be helpful too.
2. Look over all the parts that come in the box, and understand what they all do before assembling things.
3. Be aware that you'll need to install the standoffs in your case, and assemble whatever cooling solution you're using BEFORE mounting the motherboard in the case. I didn't do this, and I had to remove and reinstall (twice, sigh). Silly me.
4. There are lots of connector pins on the board for various things. They are labeled, but hard to read without a bright flashlight. The instruction book has a very good picture map of them all.
5. The package comes with *everything* that I needed, including the M.2 host adapter board, thermistors to monitor interior case temperatures. This package is loaded!
6. The two assist fans are hard to figure out. One goes on the top of the motherboard, in almost the exact center. You remove a metal cover that ends up being a keychain. That's what the little keychain cable was for! Told you it comes with everything. The other assist fan goes in the back, near the rear panel USB connectors. It's not hard at all to install, but neither is it obvious. I puzzled over this for a while before I figured out how to screw the fan to the plastic slider piece. Be sure to observe the airflow direction of the assist fans as you install them.
7. It comes with very competent on-board video, but of course you might want your own GTX 980 card instead!
8. With Windows installed on the M.2 drive, the thing boots up in like 4 seconds. Web pages appear instantly. This 6th generation technology is a huge step up from what we put up with only a year ago!
9. There are lots of options for overclocking, changing voltages, etc. BEWARE: If you don't know what you're doing here, you can do permanent damage. Best to work with someone who has done this before.
Hope you have fun building!
The only issues I did have were very minuscule.
1. The TUF badge was missing a screw. No big deal, I used the fan anyways.
2. The fan to relace the TUF badge only had 3 screws also! It is built this way because the spot for the 4th one hold the cables. I removed the cables from this slot to hide the wires underneath them. Still, kind of a pain and they should have just put a 4th screw spot there.
I liked the fact that this came with plenty of dust covers. I even had enough to cover the front panel of my case, both USB's, audio and mic slots.
It also came with plenty of extra stuff, like an M.2 raid adapter, if you wanted to use one.
The assist fans are hardly noticeable, unless you have the panel off and all other fans off. I never do either of those. I cannot hear them at all, but in case you were wondering, there is a slight wine. No big deal though, I promise you will not hear them.
I cannot stress enough that if this is your first build, READ THE MANUAL! DO YOUR RESEARCH. and don't believe 99% of the negative reviews here.They are full of it!
Overall, I would highly recommend this motherboard.
Easy to OC. OC'd to 4.5 and stable with XMP. Absolutely no hassle at all. Temps are fine, I never hear the fans on the mobo, and I never see any problems in CPUID or anything else when monitoring under stress tests and benchmarks. Current voltage set to 1.285 and I have had zero issues with the motherboard.
The only thing that truly does bother me is the missing screw for the TUF badge. I wanted to remove the PCIE fan (assistant fan 2) and replace with the TUF badge but I just could not stand the look of one screw missing. Also, The motherboard keeps my NZXT Hue+ Light on all the time, and flashes my PC's power light when in sleep mode. It's a bit annoying, but as with anything else, I found a work around for it ;)
Still no issues. I did remove the 40mm PCIE fan. It's pretty pointless. Because of the Corsair Link cable, I don't notice the missing screw for the badge. Plenty of long screws for the fan (extra, in fact) but missing one for that damn bage....
Also, My old pic did have a Phanteks Evolv ATX, but I hated it. Dust Dust Dust and horrible airflow. Not bad in terms of temps, but horrible recirculation and too many open vents all around the case, even the dust filter for the front is open where the handle to pull it off is. Horrible design. If you are looking for a great case, go with Fractal Design Define S.
Everything was packaged very professionally and safe with anti-static bags. The build took about 4 hours, because I stripped down the old OC and salvaged the parts I wanted for this build. Routing wires out of sight, double-checking proper connections, and basic aesthetics rounded out the time. Well worth it when I posted on first boot. Blue LED lights in the radiator fan accentuate the feel of the cool air being pumped into this wide open system. Once I get the optical drive I failed to order, and the USB keyboard I didn't have, I will begin the overclocking fest and performance balancing. From what I've read, I should be able to tweak to 4.7GHz stable and with the water block and tons of air, I'm expecting some very cool temps at great performance values.
Dollar cost averaging my last build, I'd say that I spent about $10/month on my last build. At about $1200 for the whole build, including tax, if this lasts another ten years too, I'd say I'll be at about $10/month for some serious power for years to come.
I no longer game, but this rig will not go stale any time soon. I can't wait to post updates as I get it up to full steam.