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2021年5月2日 3:38 PM #1625
<span style=”display:block;text-align:center;clear:both”></span>The motherboards at the top end of the market have been designed with many features that are useful now, but also many features that will be needed in the future when technology jumps forward again. The processor socket in a motherboard determines what types of CPU chips are compatible with the motherboard, and it is a good idea to choose a processor first, and then a motherboard to match. An Intel motherboard socket will usually last for two generations of processor. For example, Intel Socket LGA 1155 was designed for Sandy Bridge CPUs, and was also used for Intel’s Ivy Bridge line of processors. AMD motherboard sockets usually last longer and some can last more than two generatons of processor. Kaveri, Richland and Trinity APUs/CPUs. It is worth remembering that sockets on a motherboard can’t be replaced so if you want to upgrade to a new processor it may require a complete system re-build. You have two options when it comes to choosing a processor socket – Intel or AMD.
All motherboards are designed for Intel or AMD processors, but not both. Intel CPUs are generally superior to AMD CPUs and tend to be more popular and widely used. They are more power efficient, and AMD just can’t compete with Intel’s high end processors. At the lower end of the budget scale, some AMD CPUs offer more cores than its Intel counterparts and integrated graphics mean that they are a good option for entry level gaming on a budget. If money is no option then Intel is the way to go. The high-end 7th gen processors include the Core i7-7700K and the Core i5-7600K, which are compatible with both 100-series and 200-series chipsets. The top 6th gen processors include the Core i7-6700K and the Core i5-6600K, which are aslo compatible with 100-series and 200-series chipsets. Motherboards with a 100-series chipset, such as Z170, will need a BIOS update to work with 7th gen Kaby Lake CPUs.
Socket LGA 1150 – This socket is designed to work with Intel’s fourth-generation Haswell processors. It also supports the two fifth-generation Broadwell desktop CPU’s that were released, the Core i7-5775C and the Core i5-5675C. Socket 1150 originally shipped with 6 different chipsets: H81, B85, Q85, Q87, H87 and Z87. These chipsets were designed for Haswell processors, Haswell Refresh processors are compatible with these chipsets but a BIOS update may be required. In 2014 Intel released two 9-series chipsets for socket 1150, H97 and Z97. These chipsets introduced support for Haswell Refresh CPUs out of the box, and also supported the Broadwell processors that were released. Socket LGA 2011 – This socket was designed for Intel’s extreme high-end Sandy Bridge-E/EP and Ivy Bridge-E/EP processors. The full line of Intel’s Xeon processors also fit in this socket, but these chips were designed for non-consumer use such as in a server or a high-end workstation.There are 6 different chipsets for the LGA 2011 socket, however all of them apart from the X79 chipset were designed for Xeon processors which are not usually worth the money for a home user. LGA 2011-1 is an updated socket that was designed for the Xeon E7 processors.
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