ASUS ROG STRIX B360-F GAMING

Thanks to Asus, we’ll be taking a quick look at their ROG Strix B360-F Gaming Motherboard. It utilizes the latest B360 chipset from Intel and supports all 8th gen Coffee Lake processors using the LGA1151 socket (unfortunately, it is not compatible with 6th/7th gen processors).

Read more @ FunkyKit

ASUS ROG STRIX B360-F GAMING

Intel’s B360 platform is much more affordable than the Z370 flagship, but what are you compromising on for that smaller price tag? Actually, for most users, not much. B360 doesn’t support overclocking, CPU or memory, but, and hardware enthusiasts might need to stop reading here, not than many people actually do this. You loose the ability to run more than…

Read more @ ProClockers

ASUS ROG STRIX B360-F GAMING

In this review we’ll take a look at the ASUS ROG Strix B360-F GAMING. Serving as the more conservative full-ATX motherboard in the ROG Strix gaming line, this motherboard borrows many attributes and features from its high-end brothers at the mainline ROG family but still maintain a distinct appeal of its own without touching ROG pricing territory.

Read more @ B2G

ASUS ROG STRIX B360-F GAMING

For those unaware, the new Intel B360 chipset is a cut-down version of the Intel Z370 chipset and is aimed squarely at those wanting basic Coffee Lake features, minus the overclocking potential and at a lower price-tag. So where would a ROG motherboard fit into this criteria?

Read more @ Vortez

ASUS ROG STRIX B360-F GAMING & TUF H370-PRO GAMING (WI-FI)

We have the ROG Strix B360, which is for those of you who want a little flash and flair on your motherboard even at a low entry price, whilst the robust TUF technology has been applied to the H370-Pro. We are very interested to see how these cope with the harshest possible demands and also how they compare to their bigger brothers the Z370 range. 

Read more @ OC3D

ASUS ROG STRIX B360-F GAMING

Be wary of how sharp the heatsink edges are; yours truly savaged a finger when removing watercooling on the Z370 iteration. The chipset heatsink is far more basic while Asus chooses the move the M.2 shield to a location between the CPU and primary x16 PCIe slot. It’s low profile enough not to block-off the x1 PCIe slot right next to it, and it will likely get some indirect cooling from the CPU heatsink’s fan.

Read more @ Hexus