Its purpose is different with a perfectly mastered balance sheet to offer ultra-fast storage and multiple connectivity options. The goal is to have an “optimized” environment for creation. This can relate to video (DisplayPort input), photography, audio, 3D creation, rendering, architecture etc. In view of our tests, this mission is fulfilled with great services in this segment (3D rendering, audio encoding, video encoding). In other areas, the results are average with sometimes a slight decline compared to the X570S PG Riptide from ASRock (memory bandwidth, memory latency, gaming). We also noticed a little more energy consumption at rest.

Read more @ GinjFo (French)


The Gigabyte X570S AERO G has a lot to offer when it comes to connectivity; strictly looking at USB ports for a moment, this motherboard has two USB 2.0/1.1 ports, four USB 3.2 Gen 2 Type A ports, two USB 3.2 Gen 1 Type A ports, one USB-C port with USB 3.2 Gen 1 support, and 1 USB-C port with USB 3.2 Gen 2×2 support on the rear I/O panel. In other words: there is no shortage of connection points for your devices.

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GIGABYTE X570S AERO G – Tom’s Hardware

In terms of performance, the Aero G was about average overall. In some tests it excelled, such as Corona, Cinebench and POV-Ray (multi-core), while in others ran slower, such as compression for 7Zip or the LAME results. Memory bandwidth was above average, but the latency was slightly higher. Power use on the Aero G was the highest we’ve seen so far, but only by a couple of watts.

Read more @ Tom‘s Hardware