ASUS ProArt X570-CREATOR WIFI – Tom’s Hardware

Powering the CPU on the Asus ProArt X570-Creator WIFI is a 14+2 VRM, capable of driving AMD’s flagship Ryzen 9 5950X at stock speeds and while overclocked. The X570 version we’re testing today includes three M.2 sockets and six SATA ports, which should be enough for most content creators, without throwing in an add-in-card. Along with the increased storage options and fast Wi-Fi, the board includes a 10 GbE port, flagship-class audio (albeit last-generation) and two Thunderbolt 4 USB Type-C ports to round out primary connectivity. Overall, it’s a well-appointed motherboard for content creators looking for an X570 workhorse.

Read more @ Tom’s Hardware

EVGA X570 DARK – TweakTown

So, it appears vendors have just figured out how to cool this chipset passively, or perhaps the active cooling was never needed. That said, the EVGA X570 Dark is technically an -S platform passively cooled with a large aluminum plate that also reaches the M.2 slots.

Hardware-wise, the X570 Dark is compatible with all Ryzen CPUs back to the 3000 series. It supports 64GB of DDR4 memory over two DIMM channels with support up to 4800MHz. Storage includes two M.2 slots and six SATA ports while networking is handled by dual 2.5Gbe controllers and the Intel AX200 Wi-Fi 6.

Read more @ TweakTown

EVGA X570 DARK – AnandTech

Today’s review focuses on the EVGA X570 Dark that is more than the usual desktop AM4 motherboard. It’s EVGA’s first entry into the market for AMD’s Ryzen processors, focusing on performance and overclocking more than most other X570/X570S boards currently available. Some of the EVGA X570 Dark’s most notable features include two memory slots with support for DDR4-4800, dual PCIe 4.0 x4 M.2, eight SATA, dual 2.5 GbE, and support for Wi-Fi 6. Is EVGA, which had previously been an Intel and NVIDIA only deal until now enough to tempt you to the ‘DARK’ side?

Read more @ AnandTech


The Extreme performed well in our testing, excelling in PC Mark 10 tests, while showing average to above-average results in most other tests. Surprisingly, gaming results were slightly lower than average, but not enough to be concerned with. Our overclocking adventures with the Ryzen 9 5950X were met without issue–just set it and forget it. Power use was high during testing, but that’s not surprising considering the kitchen-sink-level features on the board.

Read more @ Tom’s Hardware


At the top, this board has nearly every connectivity option possible, including Thunderbolt 4 and USB 3.2 Gen2x2. Additionally, we have 10Gbe, Wi-Fi 6e, and 2.5Gbe for a complete network stack, and storage capability is out of this world with five m.2 slots and 6 SATA ports.

EFI and software are about as complete as they come; most of us know the ROG BIOS, and the Extreme doesn’t disappoint with a full suite of tools for configuring your hardware and overclocking along with built-in secure erase for NVMe. Armoury Crate has grown and become a fantastic solution for monitoring and controlling RGB within Windows.

Read more @ TweakTown


Focusing on the ASUS ProArt X570-Creator WiFi, this motherboard has a really unique position on X570 by offering genuine prosumer features such as Thunderbolt 4, 10GbE networking, and advanced security capabilities.

There are some downsides such as slightly questionable PCIe bandwidth allocations and less preferential fan splitter capabilities on heavily cooled systems. But this board will certainly appeal to WFH or freelancing prosumer types, especially with that 24/7 tested operation giving significant peace of mind.

Read more @ KitGuru


ASUS ROG Crosshair VIII Extreme is the flagship of the Crosshair VIII series among which has not existed for several years – the last one was in the days of the AMD X370 chipset. The novelty differs from its predecessor in the person of Crosshair VI Extreme, in general, in everything, since the requirements and capabilities of current AMD processors are radically different from those of the very first generation. What does the manufacturer offer us and what can be done about it? Let’s find out right now in this article!

Read more @ GreenTech_Reviews (Russian)

EVGA X570 DARK Pictured @ Wccftech

The X570 DARK from EVGA features the AM4  socket with support AMD Ryzen Desktop CPUs up to Zen 3. The CPU socket is powered by two 8-pin connectors which are located next to the 24-pin power connectors, all of which are right-angled for easier cable management. Jacob Freeman of EVGA has confirmed that the chip is an ‘X570S’ variation since it doesn’t feature an active-cooling solution.

Read more @ Wccftech


This is where the ASUS ROG X570 Crosshair VIII Extreme comes into play. It’s in the region of $800, which is a considerable amount for a motherboard, but supports AMD Ryzen processors and has a host of features you won’t find on less-capable boards. We’re going to take a look at this flagship X570 board from ASUS and see whether it’s worthy of a spot in your next AMD PC build.

Read more @ Windows Central

ASUS ProArt X570-CREATOR WIFI – GreenTech_Reviews

ASUS ProArt X570-Creator WiFi is the third Creator board aimed at media content developers who are satisfied with the existing AMD AM4 processors, but need a full range of high-speed ports and interfaces. Earlier, we studied options based on Intel Z490 and AMD B550 chipsets, and this time we have a model based on AMD’s flagship chipset – X570. The motherboard also features a completely passive mode of operation, the most powerful power subsystem, extended support and the ability to work in 24/7 mode.

Read more @ GreenTech_Reviews (Russian)