Gigabyte’s X570S Aero focuses on creators, with ample M.2 storage, plenty of USB ports, 2.5 GbE, and capable power delivery for an upper-midrange price of $349.99.
MSI’s B550I Gaming Edge Wi-Fi includes all the expected bells and whistles of the B550 chipset in a Mini-ITX size package, sans RGB.
The $1100 ASRock Z490 Aqua performed well during testing with the monoblock, keeping the VRMs exceptionally cool, even when overclocked. But is it worth the insane price of admission?
The Z490GTA EVO performs fine at stock speeds, with features comparable to other boards around this price. If you are looking to overclock, however, look elsewhere for now.
The Gigabyte Aorus Z490 Master performed well against its peers in our testing, overclocked our CPU to 5.2 GHz, offers plenty of updated connectivity, plus three M.2 slots with heatsinks.
More onboard, less above the board, what’s not to love about the Gigabtyte's new TRX40 Threadripper motherboard?
ASRock’s middle board offers faster networking and a better slot configuration at a lower cost. What are we giving up?
With two 10GbE ports and twin Thunderbolt 3, the X299X Designare 10G is the champion of connectivity.
Boasting the firm’s first x16-x8-x16-x8 CPU-PCIe configuration, does ASRock’s first board for Intel’s 10th-gen Core Extreme have the performance and stability to make it a viable choice?
ASRock’s TRX40 Taichi leads the charge into sTRX4 motherboard reviews: Does it have the features and power to earn our respect?
What would the $1,000 X570 Aqua be without its water-cooling monoblock? The X570 Creator might answer that question.
Those looking for an affordable entry to X570 will find a lot to like with this board from Gigabyte. It lacks USB-C and debug LEDs, but includes an M.2 heatsink.
With a solid feature set including USB-C and Wi-Fi at a budget price for this platform, Asus’ TUF Gaming X570 Plus WiFi is a solid choice for a mid-range AMD build.
Supermicro’s mighty mini ITX Xeon board can make for a powerful compact number cruncher, but pricey server-class part requirements means most consumers should opt for X299 or Threadripper alternatives.
You can spend more and get extra features you may not use, but for around $300, this falcon board is very tough to beat, with lots of USB and three M.2 slots.