AMD Ryzen 7 Review Roundup – Official Launch Coverage, Reviewer Remarks and Details of All Ryzen 7 Processors

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Mar 2, 2017
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The wait is finally over, AMD Ryzen CPUs have officially launched and are now available for gamers and enthusiasts to purchase. Reviews of AMD’s next generation processors also go live today,  so here’s our roundup of AMD’s Ryzen 7 processor reviews.

AMD Ryzen 7 Review Roundup – The Next Generation CPU Family From Team Red

Enthusiasts and gamers, rejoice! After five long years, AMD has finally launched their next-generation of Ryzen processors. The new processors are based on the industry leading 14nm process which ensures a true balance of performance and efficiency. The AMD Ryzen processors bring with them an outstanding 52% IPC increase which is higher than AMD’s goal of 40%, that was promised a few years back. All in all, the Ryzen processors are a revolution in terms of performance and pricing in the CPU market and more on that can be seen in the reviews below:

Related Custom and Updated NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1080 11 Gbps and GTX 1060 9 Gbps Graphics Cards Pictured – Launching in April

AMD Ryzen 7 Review Roundup:

Reviewer’s Remarks on AMD Ryzen Processors:

Ryan Shrout  – PCPerspective:

We still have questions and not everything is perfect. The single threaded performance between the Ryzen 7 1800X and the Core i7-7700K leans in Intel’s favor across the board, with that advantage moving from mid-single digits to 25%+ depending on the application. Gaming results are particularly concerning as AMD has been pushing Ryzen as a gamers and enthusiasts dream solution, combining “good enough” gaming ability with amazing multi-threaded capability.

It’s hard to argue with what we see today though and I’ll be awarding the Ryzen 7 1800X with our Gold Award, offering the performance of a Core i7-6900K for half the price!

Mark Walton – Arstechnica:

AMD Ryzen 7 1800X review: Good, but not for gamers

Related AMD Radeon RX 580 and Radeon RX 570 Polaris Rebrands Pictured – Specifications of Polaris 10 Based GPUs Confirmed, Higher Clock Speeds

Gaming isn’t a strong point for AMD’s fledgling architecture. For many, myself included, that is a massive disappointment. AMD clearly sees an eight-core future, just as it did with Bulldozer. But developers still aren’t there yet. For all the fuss made about DX12 and the PlayStation 4 and Xbox One ushering in a new era of multicore-optimised games, a 4C/8T CPU continues to be the best way to shovel data over to a graphics card.

The Ryzen 7 1800X, then, is a tale of two chips. One is a disruptive, market changing, eight-core workstation powerhouse; the other is a competent, if wholly unsatisfying gaming CPU.

Intel has certainly been given a kick—I’m just not sure it was hard enough.

Gordon Mah Ung – PCWorld:

AMD’s Ryzen is arguably the most disruptive CPU we’ve seen in a long time for those who need more cores. The CPU basically sells itself when you consider that for the same price as an Intel 8-core Core i7-6900K, you can have an 8-core Ryzen 7 1800X and a GeForce GTX 1080. Hell, you can go a step further and give up a little performance with the Ryzen 7 1700 but step up to a GeForce GTX 1080 Ti—for the same price as that Intel chip. Damn.

But that’s the world Intel has wrought by keeping 8-core CPUs at what many would say are artificially high prices for so long.

Ryzen, however, isn’t a knockout. The gaming disparities at 1080p are sure to spook some buyers. In fact, if you read our Ryzen 7 1700 build against a 5-year-old Core i5 Intel box, you’ll likely be filled with fear, uncertainty, and doubt. Is this really just a game optimization problem as AMD says, or is it some deeper flaw that can’t be corrected?

Still, let’s give AMD credit for what it has pulled off today in essentially democratizing CPU core counts.

SKYMTL – HardwareCanucks:

In-game performance is just about the only performance-driven metric that doesn’t fall into AMD’s happy Ryzen narrative. In titles that weren’t capped by the game engine or bottlenecked by the TITAN X, Ryzen’s winning streak came to an end. The 1800X still provided highly competitive results but in many situations it fell behind the less expensive 7700K and 7600K. This issue isn’t unique to Ryzen since even the once-mighty Broadwell-E processors had problems keeping up as well. As I said when Broadwell-E was launched, mammoth 8-core, 16-thread CPUs are great for people who need that excess horsepower but they go largely underutilized in gaming rigs.

For an immature platform still in its infancy, Summit Ridge and by extension Ryzen is a remarkably well rounded solution and like any fine wine, it will only get better with age. While the 16-thread parts are just now blazing a trail that will ultimately shake the CPU industry’s pricing foundations, they won’t be right for everyone. However, after seeing what the 1800X can accomplish excitement for those six and four core derivatives. But what is clear right now is that Ryzen is indeed the real deal and Intel has been put on notice that AMD is back in the game.

Paul Alcorn – Tomshardware

It’s hard to recommend the Ryzen 7 1800X over Intel’s lower-cost quad-core chips for gaming, especially given the Core i7-7700K’s impressive performance. That’s not a knock against AMD, specifically. After all, we say the same thing about Intel’s own Broadwell-E CPUs. High-end Kaby Lake processors constantly challenge pricier competitors, and the flagship -7700K sells for $350. Even after down-clocking the -7700K to 3.8 GHz, it still beats Ryzen 7 1800X in nearly every game in our suite. Those issues would only be exacerbated on a Ryzen 7 1700X, which operates at lower clock rates.

Conversely, the Ryzen 7 1800X is in its element when you throw professional and scientific workloads at it. It isn’t the fastest in every high-end benchmark, but any calculation that factors in value almost assuredly goes AMD’s way.

It’s a bummer the Ryzen launch was so clearly rushed. We expected AMD to have a better explanation for its gaming performance, but all of the feedback we received from the company came very last-minute. It’s hard to imagine these shortcomings weren’t discovered previously and diagnosed more thoroughly. We’re happy to put in the time and effort, though. Expect more information as it becomes available.

In the meantime, we would recommend Ryzen 7 1800X for heavily-threaded workloads like rendering and content creation. And while we won’t judge a processor on its gaming performance alone, current indications suggest AMD’s $500 flagship doesn’t beat Core i7-7700K for value in that specific segment.

Jarred Walton – PCGamer

The AMD Ryzen 7: plenty of power, but underwhelming gaming performance

With the huge strides in performance relative to the archaic (in CPU terms) FX-8370 Vishera chip, I expected Ryzen to achieve parity with Intel’s X99 processors. It gets there in the CPU-centric tests, but falls well short on gaming performance. And I don’t really have a good explanation, other than the feeling I keep getting that Ryzen was pushed out the door before it was truly ready.

Ryzen may not be perfect, but it’s so much better than the FX-series processors that I’m almost willing to overlook some of the current warts. Besides, Intel is desperately in need of some competition in the CPU arena, and ARM SOCs just aren’t going to cut it. Hopefully by the time the Ryzen 5 and 3 parts start shipping, all the gaming performance issues will have been fixed. If not, I worry about the long-term prospects for Zen, because Intel isn’t standing still.

AMD Ryzen 7 Video Review Roundup:

Where To Purchase Ryzen CPUs:

AMD Ryzen Architecture – 52% IPC Increase, 4.8 Billion Transistors

AMD had initially promised a 40% IPC increase with Zen architecture but they managed to break the limit and went past that. The final product we know today as Ryzen delivers a 52% IPC increase. This makes the IPC of Ryzen chips better than Intel’s Broadwell and somewhat on par with Skylake chips. This is amazing and one of the major CPU architecture and performance gains that we have seen in the last 6 years. Not even Intel has managed to amaze in the CPU department as AMD have today which is definitely a thumbs up as it brings higher performance to the masses at a much affordable cost.

Furthermore, the Ryzen silicon packs 4.8 billion transistors which includes two million engineering hours and four years of hard workmanship. In comparison, Intel’s Broadwell-E chips pack a total of 3.4 billion transistors. The Ryzen architecture is built around a multi-year CPU roadmap and will be aimed at several market segments such as mobility products, HPC products and workstations.

AMD Ryzen 7 Series CPUs – Flagship AMD 7 1800X With 8 Cores, 16 Threads, 4 GHz Boost Clocks

The AMD Ryzen 7 range will feature the fastest “X” variant in the lineup. This processor will be known as the AMD 7 1800X and will feature 8 cores and 16 threads. This model is expected to operate at base clocks of 3.6 GHz and boost clocks of 4.0 GHz. The performance of this processor should be on par with Intel’s Core i7 6900K. Other details include an L2 + L3 cache of 20 MB (4 MB + 16 MB) and a TDP of 95W. The chip will have enthusiast level pricing at $499 which compared to Intel’s 6900K ($1000 US+) is a great deal.

The rest of the processors in the Ryzen 7 family are also 8 core and 16 threaded variants. The Ryzen 7 series has clock speeds ranging from 3.0 GHz up to 3.6 GHz. The processors include Ryzen 7 PRO 1800, Ryzen 7 1700X, Ryzen 7 1700 and Ryzen 7 PRO 1700. AMD Ryzen processors will feature a fully unlocked multiplier and can be fine tuned in real-time using the AMD Ryzen Master utility which we detailed here.

AMD Ryzen 7 Series Processor Lineup:

AMD Ryzen CPU ModelCores/ThreadsBase ClockBoost ClockL3 CacheTDPSocketPrice
Ryzen 7 1800X8/163.6 GHz4.0 GHz16 MB95W-SR3+AM4$499 US
Ryzen 7 Pro 18008/16TBDTBD16 MB95WAM4$449 US
Ryzen 7 1700X8/163.4 GHz3.8 GHz16 MB95W-SR3+AM4$399 US
Ryzen 7 17008/163.0 GHz3.7 GHz16 MB65WAM4$329 US
Ryzen 7 Pro 17008/16TBDTBD16 MB65WAM4$299 US

AMD Ryzen Master Overclocking Utility Available Now For Download

AMD has officially launched their Ryzen Master overclocking utility which can be downloaded over here. The Master overclocking utility will offer full range of overclocking and tuning features to enthusiasts that include:

  • Per Core Clock Adjustment For All Ryzen Chips
  • Enable / Disable / Set Core Count (0/2/4/6/8 as per needed)
  • Step Size: +25 ~ +50 MHz increments for non-X and +100 ~ +200 MHz increments for X series chips (TBC)
  • CPU Voltage Adjustment
  • MEM VDDIO Voltage Adjustment
  • MEM VTT Voltage Adjustment (IMC)
  • VDDCR SOC (PCH Voltage Adjustment)
  • CAS Latency Adjustment
  • Row Precharge Delay (15 bus clock @ standard)
  • RAS Active Time (36 bus clock @ standard)
  • Read Row-Column Delay (15 bus clock @ standard)
  • Write Row-Column Delay (15 bus clock @ standard)

These are just the tuning options in the AMD Master control panel and there’s more. A sleek looking speedometer shows the peak speed your AMD chip would be operating at. It will indicate both the speed and temperature. The chip used for the showcase was operating at 3.9 GHz boost frequencies and idling around 2.20 GHz so temperatures varied between 40-50 degrees centigrade.

You can set clock speeds at a minimum of 3.00 GHz and a maximum of 6.375 GHz (LN2 maybe?) But that would mostly depend on the specific SKU you are getting and also the cooling used. You can save up to five custom profiles for your chip in the Master utility. The full Ryzen Master User guide is available over here.

New AMD Thermal Solutions

For Ryzen, AMD offers new thermal solutions based on the original Wraith coolers, launched to wide acclaim in 2016. The next evolution of Wraith includes Wraith Spire and Wraith Stealth, offering reliable, near-silent performance enthusiasts expect from the Wraith brand. Featured with Ryzen 7 1700 sold in retail boxes as well as many OEM systems, Wraith Spire offers superb cooling at an incredibly quiet 32 decibels.

Entire Range of AM4 Motherboards For AMD Ryzen Processors Pictured

The AMD AM4 platform will be based on the Promontory chipset which has five SKUs. These consist of X370 (enthusiast), B350 (mainstream), A320 (essential), X300 (enthusiast SFF) and A300 (essential SFF). AMD has planned a total of 42 new AM4 motherboards which will be available at launch through their board partners. The boards are detailed in our post here.

AMD AM4 Chipset Features and Specifications:

WccftechX370B350A320X300
PCIe 3 Lanes2424TBATBA
CrossfireX/SLITri-Fire/2-Way SLICrossfire OnlyN/AN/A
PCIe 2 Lanes86TBATBA
USB 3.122TBATBA
USB 3.084TBATBA
USB 2.066TBATBA
SATA 6Gb/s86TBA8
DDR4 DIMMs44TBA2
Overclocking
Support
YesYesNoYes
NVMeYesYesTBATBA
Form FactorATXATX, M-ATXM-ATX, Mini-ITXMini-ITX
Estimated
Price Range
~$129 US+~$70 US+~$40 US+~$129 US+

AMD X370 / X300 For Enthusiast and SFF AM4 Motherboards

First up, we have the X370, a high-end chipset for overclockers and tweakers who need robust platforms. This chipset provides the ultimate low-level control to its users and delivers ultimate graphics card bandwidth. By bandwidth, AMD is referring to max PCI Express lanes as this is the only chip in the stack that supports multi-GPU functionality. The chipset supports both, CFX (CrossFire) and SLI. Features of X300 series chipsets include:

  • Dual-channel DDR4 memory
  • NVMe
  • M.2 SATA devices
  • USB 3.1 Gen 1 and Gen 2
  • PCIe 3.0 capability

AMD has mentioned two full x16 (Gen3) lanes for GPUs. AIBs can add additional lanes through a PLX chip but that would add to the cost. X370 features full overclocking support with a very sophisticated GUI that will allow the best overclock tools and experiences. Since all AM4 CPUs have an unlocked multiplier, record breakers will definitely put X370 boards to the test on liquid and LN2 setups. There’s also X300 which is the chip aimed at Mini-ITX boards featuring enthusiast grade designs. Boards based on this SKU will be available around mid-2017.

AMD B350 For Mainstream AM4 Motherboards

AMD B350 is the mainstream chipset and offers the most value in terms of I/O and functionality. This chip offers less lanes compared to X370 since AMD believes that most users don’t go multi-GPU in this segment. Aside from that, the chipset does retain overclocking support for all AM4 CPUs that will be offered in the future. This chipset replaces the 970 and A78 platforms. he AMD B350 chipset features 70% power reduction over its AM3+ predecessor (5.8W vs 19.6W). The latest DDR4 memory controller also offers 22% more bandwidth compared to DDR3.

Some general features of the AM4 platform is that it offers new I/O capabilities. We are looking at faster DDR4-2400 MHz memory, PCIe Gen 3.0, USB 3.1 Gen 2, NVMe and SATA Express support. These features have been missing on AMD platforms for a while but it’s nice that AMD is finally making a proper comeback with modern feature support.

AM4 Motherboards To Look Forward To (Image Credits: Videocardz):

MSI AM4 Motherboards Comparison:

Motherboard NameX370 XPOWER Gaming TitaniumX370 Gaming Pro CarbonB350 Tomahawk GamingB350M MORTARA320M PRO-VD
CPU SupportAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUs
Form FactorATXATXATXM-ATXM-ATX
Socket TypeAM4AM4AM4AM4AM4
Power Phases10 Phase10 Phase6 Phase6 Phase5 Phase
CPU Power Connectors8+4 Pin (+6-Pin For mGPU Setups)8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin
DDR4 DIMM Slots4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)2 Slots (32 GB Max)
SATA III 6 GB/s Ports66444
PCI-e 3.0 x16 Expansion Slots2 x16 / 1 x82 x16 / 1 x81 x16 / 1 x81 x16 / 1 x81 x16
PCI-e 3.0 x1 Expansion Slots333 + 2 PCI Legacy Slots22
M.2 PCI-e Expansion Slots1111N/A
USB 3.1 Ports (External)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)N/A
USB 3.0 Ports (Internal / External)2+42+42+22+22+2
USB 2.0 Ports (Internal / External)3+32+22+22+22+2
Display ConnectionsDisplay Port / HDMIDVI / HDMIDVI / VGA / HDMIDVI / HDMIDVI / VGA
Price$299 US$179 US$110 US$90 US$60 US

ASRock AM4 Motherboards Comparison:

Motherboard NameX370 TAICHIX370 FATAL1TY PROFESSIONAL GAMINGX370 FATAL1TY GAMING K4X370 KILLER SLI/acX370 KILLER SLIAB350 GAMING K4AB350 PRO4AB350M PRO4A320M PRO4
CPU SupportAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUs
Form FactorATXATXATXATXATXATXATXM-ATXM-ATX
Socket TypeAM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4
Power Phases16 Phases16 Phases12+2+1 Phases12+2+1 Phases12+2 Phases9+2 Phases9+2 Phases9+2 Phases9+2 Phases
CPU Power Connectors8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin
DDR4 DIMM Slots4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)
SATA III 6 GB/s Ports10106666644
PCI-e 3.0 x16 Expansion Slots2 x16 / 1 x42 x16 / 1 x42 x162 x162 x161 x16 / 1 x41 x16 / 1 x41 x16 / 1 x41 x16 / 1 x4
PCI-e 3.0 x1 Expansion Slots223333311
M.2 PCI-e Expansion Slots222222222
USB 3.1 Ports (External)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)N/A2 (Type A + Type-C)1 (Type-C)1 (Type-C)
USB 3.0 Ports (Internal / External)6 + 4 (Internal)6 + 4 (Internal)6 + 4 (Internal)6 + 4 (Internal)6 + 4 (Internal)6 + 2 (Internal)4 +2 (Internal)4 +2 (Internal)4 +2 (Internal)
USB 2.0 Ports (Internal / External)2 Internal2 Internal2 Internal2 Internal2 Internal2 Internal2+22+22+2
Wireless Connectivity + Bluetooth ModuleYesYes + Dual Ethernet LAN PortsMounting Included But Not BundledYesMounting Included But Not BundledN/AN/AN/AN/A
Display ConnectionsN/AN/AHDMIHDMIHDMIHDMI / DVI / mDPVGA / DVI / HDMIVGA / DVI / HDMIVGA / DVI / HDMI
Price$209.99$259.99$159.99$149.99$139.99$109.99$99.99$89.99TBD

Gigabyte AM4 Motherboards Comparison:

Motherboard NameAX370 AORUS GAMING K7AX370 AORUS GAMING K5AX370 AORUS GAMING K3X370 AORUS GAMING 5AX370 AORUS D3AB350 GAMINGAB350 GAMING 3AB350M GAMING 3B350M D2B350M D2
CPU SupportAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUs
Form FactorATXATXATXATXATXATXATXM-ATXM-ATXM-ATX
Socket TypeAM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4AM4
Power Phases10 Phase6+2 PhaseTBD10 Phase6+2 Phase7+1 Phase7+1 Phase7+1 Phase7+1 Phase7+1 Phase
CPU Power Connectors8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin
DDR4 DIMM Slots4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)2 Slots (32 GB Max)2 Slots (32 GB Max)
SATA III 6 GB/s Ports6 SATA III + 2 SATA Express Ports10 SATA III + 2 SATA Express PortsTBD6 SATA III + 2 SATA Express PortsTBD66644
PCI-e 3.0 x16 Expansion Slots1 x16 / 2 x81 x16 / 2 x8TBD1 x16 / 2 x8TBD1 x16 / 1 x81 x16 / 1 x8 / 1 x41 x16 / 1 x81 x161 x16
PCI-e 3.0 x1 Expansion Slots33TBD3TBD32122 (+1 PCI Legacy Slot)
M.2 PCI-e Expansion Slots11TBD1TBD111N/AN/A
USB 3.1 Ports (External)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)2 (Type A + Type-C)N/AN/AN/AN/AN/A
USB 3.0 Ports (Internal / External)4+ 8 (2 USB DAC)4+ 8 (2 USB DAC)TBD4+ 8 (2 USB DAC)TBD2+62+62+62+42+4
USB 2.0 Ports (Internal / External)2 (Internal)2 (Internal)TBD2 (Internal)TBD2 + 22 + 12 + 22 + 22 + 2
Wireless Connectivity + Bluetooth ModuleDual Ethernet PortsDual Ethernet PortsDual Ethernet PortsDual Ethernet PortsN/AN/AN/AN/AN/AN/A
Display ConnectionsHDMIHDMITBDHDMITBDDVI / HDMIDVI / HDMIVGA / DVI / HDMIVGA / DVIVGA / DVI
PriceTBD$189.99TBD$194.99$149.99$99.99$109.99$94.99TBDTBD

ASUS AM4 Motherboards Comparison:

Motherboard NameX370 ROG CROSSHAIR VI HEROX370 PRIME PROB350 PRIME PLUSB350M PRIME-AA320M-C
CPU SupportAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUsAMD Ryzen CPUs and AMD Bristol Ridge APUs
Form FactorATXATXATXM-ATXM-ATX
Socket TypeAM4AM4AM4AM4AM4
Power Phases12 Phase10 Phase6 Phase6 Phase6 Phase
CPU Power Connectors8+4 Pin8-Pin8-Pin8-Pin4-Pin
DDR4 DIMM Slots4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)4 Slots (64 GB Max)2 Slots (32 GB Max)
SATA III 6 GB/s Ports88664
PCI-e 3.0 x16 Expansion Slots1 x16 / 2 x81 x16 / 2 x81 x16 / 1 x81 x161 x16
PCI-e 3.0 x1 Expansion Slots332 + 1 Legacy PCI Slot22 + 1 Legacy PCI Slot
M.2 PCI-e Expansion Slots11111
USB 3.1 Ports (External)2 (Type A + Type-C) + 1 Internal Header2 (Type A + Type-C) + 1 Internal HeaderN/AN/AN/A
USB 3.0 Ports (Internal / External)2+82+62+62+62+4
USB 2.0 Ports (Internal / External)2+42 Internal2+22 Internal2+2
Display ConnectionsN/ADP / HDMIVGA / DVI / HDMIVGA / DVI / HDMIVGA / DVI / HDMI
Price$254.99$159.99$99.99TBDTBD
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