ASROCK X79 EXTREME11 TI USB 3.0 DRIVER DETAILS:
|File Size:||10.9 MB|
|Supported systems:||Windows 2008, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7/8/10|
|Price:||Free* (*Free Registration Required)|
ASROCK X79 EXTREME11 TI USB 3.0 DRIVER
The caps alone are said to have longer life span of 2. The board uses a large number of digital power phase to deliver power to the CPU's voltage system with twenty-two of them going to the going to the VCore and four others pumping power in the ram controller and the CPU's VTT. The frequency support is dialed in at MHz in OC mode.
I was not at all surprised to see this due mainly to the large number of power phases the board has. And in conjunction with the phase and the circuitry of the board, we would suspect the board to run more efficiently.
And also to help in the power delivery department there is two Molex connectors for extra power to Asrock X79 Extreme11 TI USB 3.0 PCIe lanes as well. One above the first PCIe slots near the memory slots and the second down on the very edge of the bottom of the board in a right degree angle. There are a total of fourteen of them along the edge of the board.
All of the ports support the common forms of Raid which would include 0, 1, 5 and The LSI does include support for Raid 1e which is basically similar to Raid 10 but just three drives Asrock X79 Extreme11 TI USB 3.0 needed and not four. For the audio Asrock did not go cheap at all. It was pretty easy to remove, and I found quite a few chips underneath of it, which explains why there's a fan here too!
I found another ICS clock buffer here as well, situated in the middle of the second pic above. First of all, there's the Intel X79 Express chipset itself, shown in the first image above. It's a new chip that is PCIe 3. There are also two other large chips below the cooler.
You can see how large the cooler itself really is after I removed it from the board, as well as notice that it's connected to the VRM cooler with a heatpipe, which, after my testing, seems to transfer heat towards the VRM section rather than away from it. Flipping the cooler over, you can see that there are pads here instead of paste due to differing chip heights during assembly, something Asrock X79 Extreme11 TI USB 3.0 is nearly unavoidable with so many different chips all mounting to the same cooler.
ASRock X79 Extreme11 Motherboard - On-Board Peripherals of 10 - Hardware Secrets
The fan in the cooler is small, perhaps 40mm wide, although it screams like it's mm in size once the board gets warm. Looking closely at the underside of the cooler, you can see that the heatpipe barely contacts the cooler except for its end, while the bare silicon chips get different pads than the PLX PEX chips do, showing that ASRock put considerable thought into designing this Asrock X79 Extreme11 TI USB 3.0.
In use, I found the cooler to be so hot I could barely keep my finger on it. It was probably up to about 40 C or 45 C in actual temps.
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The sensor that controls the fan in the cooler reported 51 C in BIOS, which seems pretty close to what actual cooler temps should be. 2 x SATA3 Gb/s connectors by Intel® X79, support RAID (RAID 0, RAID 1, RAID 5, 4 x Rear USB Gen1 ports by TI, support USB // up to 5Gb/s. X79 Extreme11 4 x Rear USB ports by TI®, support USB // up to 5Gb/s.
- 2 x Front USB Unique Feature - ASRock Extreme Tuning Utility (AXTU).