ASUS P8Z77-V-PRO Intel Z77 Socket H2 (LGA 1155) ATX - Placa base (DIMM, DDR3-SDRAM, Dual, Intel, Celeron, Core i3, Core i5, Core i7, Core i7 Extreme Edition, Pentium, Socket H2 (LGA 1155))
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Descripción del producto
Adaptador gráfico: HD Graphics
Adaptador gráfico en tablero: Si
Ancho: 305 mm
BIOS, tamaño de memoria: 64 MB
Canales de memoria: Dual
Canales de salida de audio: 7.1
Cantidad de DisplayPorts: 1
Cantidad de puertos DVI-D: 1
Cantidad de puertos USB 2.0: 2
Cantidad de puertos VGA (D-Sub): 1
Cantidad de puertos tipo A USB 3.0 (3.1 Gen 1): 4
Circuito integrado de tarjeta madre: Intel Z77
Componente para: PC
Conector de audio en panel frontal: Si
Conector de energía EPS (8-pin): Si
Conector de ventilador CPU: Si
Conectores USB 3.0 ( 3.1 Gen 1 ): 4
Controlador LAN: Intel 82579V
Ethernet LAN (RJ-45) cantidad de puertos: 1
Familia de componentes de tarjeta madre: Intel
Familia de procesador: Intel
Graphics chipset: Intel
Interfaces de disco de almacenamiento soportados: Serial ATA II, Serial ATA III
Jumper Clear CMOS: Si
Memoria interna máxima: 32 GB
Memoria sin buffer: Si
Micrófono, jack de entrada: Si
Máxima resolución: 2560 x 1600 Pixeles
Niveles RAID: 0, 1, 10
No ECC: Si
Número de conectores SATA II: 4
Número de conectores SATA III: 4
Número de conectores a ventilador de chasis: 4
Número de conectores de poder EATX: 1
Número de puertos HDMI: 1
Número de ranuras de memoria: 4
Procesador compatible: Celeron, Core i3, Core i5, Core i7, Core i7 Extreme Edition, Pentium
Profundidad: 244 mm
Puerto de ratón PS/2: 1
Puerto de salida S/PDIF: Si
Ranuras PCI: 2
Ranuras x1 PCI Express: 2
Ranuras x16 PCI Express: 3
S/PDIF, conector de salida: Si
Salidas para auriculares: 5
Sistema de audio: Realtek ALC892
Socket de procesador: Socket H2 (LGA 1155)
Soporte para proceso paralelo: Quad-GPU CrossFireX, Quad-GPU SLI
Tarjeta madre, factor de forma: ATX
Tipo de interfaz ethernet: Gigabit Ethernet
Tipo de ranuras de memoria: DIMM
Tipos de BIOS: UEFI
USB 2.0, conectores: 8
Velocidades de reloj de memoria soportadas: 1333,1600,1800,1866,2000,2133,2200,2400,2600 MHz
Versión de entradas de PCI Express: 2.0
Wi-Fi estándares: 802.11b, 802.11g, 802.11n
tipos de memoria compatibles: DDR3-SDRAM
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
En cuanto la ves te enamoras tiene todo lo que se puede pedir a una placa ... infinidad de puertos SATA USB 3.0 , 2.0 hasta trae su propio receptor wifi una salida HDMI DVI VGA cable optico entrada de audio para un sistema 5.1 ...2 conectores pci-express enfin es un lujazo una placa de estas caracteristicas ..quizas el precio sea algo excesivo pero os confirmo que lo que estais pagando es por algo y lo notareis eso os lo aseguro
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After more than a year of use, this motherboard continues to operate perfectly. I did eventually disable sleep mode to overcome the Logitech keyboard issue. It was nice to see a couple of comments that agree with/validate my thought that the keyboard is the source of that minor problem. I guess I am a creature of habit. I just keep using that old keyboard. That also means that my board has been running pretty much continuously for about 15 months without issue.
On a side note, I just built my son a new computer using the newest version of this board the ASUS Z87 LGA 1150 Pro with a new Core i5-4670K processor (also all purchased from Amazon). That is also a very good board and processor combination. It is a really nice motherboard, but I see nothing there that gives me even a little bit of an itch to upgrade. I am still very satisfied with this motherboard in all of my current uses.
I purchased this board for my most recent rebuild/ update of my primary gaming/ photo computer. After using it for about three weeks, I am very happy with it.
Since I find it useful to see what others have working with a particular mobo, here is what I have installed:
Intel Core i5 3570K processor mildly overclocked to 4.1 GHz
Corsair H100 cooling
16 GB G. Skill Ripjaw Z DDR3 2133 RAM
EVGA GTX 680 Superclocked
128 GB Crucial M4 SATA III (SSD) (OS and BF3 installed here)
Reused from previous build
Win 7 Home Premium (thought about switching to Professional but no real reason to using 16 GB RAM)
Antec 1200 Gaming tower with CP-850 PSU
Logitech G9 mouse
Logitech G15 (old ancient v1) keyboard
1 TB WD Caviar Black HA
2 ea 1.5 TB WD Green HD's (mostly for multimedia storage/ backup)
LG BluRay Rewriter disc drive
Installation of the new mobo was very easy. Everything is well labeled. The users guide is a little light, as most are, but very logically laid out for front to back sequential use during initial installation.
Once everything was properly assembled, I booted to the BIOS and installed the updated BIOS 1015. I d/l'd the 1015 prior to starting the build to the flash drive. Using the EZ Flash 2 utility it was very easy to update. After a reboot it was off to installing Win7 on the SSD. The rest of the installation went very smoothly.
This just blows away my old Core i7 920 on the 1366 mobo with 6 GB of DDR3 RAM. No big surprise there. A lot of the good things for me are related to the SSD and the GTX 680 more than the mobo, but they all have to work together and they do with this board. In BF3 with the video set to ultra or high on all settings, according to FRAPS I am getting about 140-160 fps. Just silly. I could crank everything up until it was stressing the CPU and the GPU, but why? I don't see very much difference with those few other setting moved up on the video.
I am also very happy with this set up for Photoshop and Premiere Elements as well as Photomatix. Very noticable improvement over my previous set up even with those applications running off the 1 TB WD Caviar Black drive.
The "Idiots Overclocking System" built into this board is very effective with the combo I have. Getting it to 4.1 GHz using just some of the auto overclock tools was easy. In this configuration, I am seeing a max of 32-33C on the CPU temps while playing BF3. The combo of the cool running ivy bridge processor with the Corsair cooler is very effective. I'll probably venture into higher overclocks when needed, but right now there is no point.
The not so good:
I find a few issues with my Logitech G15 keyboard losing the LCD apps after the computer has gone to sleep. I considered 4 stars instead of 5 for this, but decided to leave it 5. The reason is that I have seen this before on all of the 4 or so previous motherboards this keyboard has been used with. I am pretty sure it is a Logitech issue rather than an ASUS mobo issue. Frankly I fixed it on my previous board by disabling the sleep mode. I'll probably do the same with this one unless Logitech comes up with a working update. Might be time to dump the G15, but I do actually use the LCD for TS3.
Bottom line is that I am very happy with this motherboard. Hope this helps someone.
What I wanted was something that would support at LEAST 16 gigs of RAM, my GTX 660, an LGA 1155 chipset, and plenty of fans. This does all of those things. It has more USB ports than I know what to do with (4 SATA 6gig ports, the ones you want) and supports my PCs water cooler, two top fans, two side fans, and single lower fan without a controller (controller is built onto the case).
The only thing it doesn't have is built-in Bluetooth. This was a problem for me because I wanted to use a gaming headset with Bluetooth mic (even though it wasn't designed for a PC). I purchased a USB dongle for a few bucks, but it turned out the mic was such abysmal quality that I couldn't use it anyways. Since nothing else I have requires Bluetooth connectivity, it didn't turn out to be a real issue for me.
I did a month's worth of research on my new PC before I built it and I came to the conclusion that this was the best mobo for me. I think almost anyone would be happy with this board. I even found the manual to be atypically Asus in that it made sense. As much as I love Asus, they do NOT usually make user-friendly instructions. I definitely recommend this thing.
I knocked off a star because I only give 5 stars to thing that EXCEED my highest expectations. This thing is still a great purchase.
CONS: UEFI boot issues! I flashed the newest bios upon receiving the motherboard and the system installed WinXP (for dual boot) flawlessly... but when I went to install 64-bit Win7- it would only take me to a "Boot Manager" screen and would not allow me to proceed. No matter what boot settings I changed in the bios (I even tried four other sata drives with the same result); this includes setting the secure boot to Other OS, selecting compatibility mode, etc... NOTHING. I finally flashed to a bios that was over a year old (before everything switch to a priority for Windows 8) and was able to install Win7 without a hitch. After installation I flashed back to the newest bios and the system works great. Just a major PAIN for those who still want to install 64-bit Win7 on MBR drives.
Overall I am very happy with this motherboard. I always hold my breath when I put together a completely new system- so many components, so many places where things can go wrong. Thankfully I was one of the lucky ones who had all the components (so far) work perfectly; other than the issues installing Win7 as noted.
I ordered this motherboard when I first started to build my desktop. I had 32 GB of RAM at my disposal (4 sticks of 8 GB each) and I believe that's the max this motherboard can support. So when I was assembling my computer, I loaded all 4 sticks of RAM onto the board. At the initial startup, the motherboard cycles through the different connections to make sure everything was hooked up properly -- and this cycle continued to fail at the RAM part of the sequence. I moved around my RAM sticks and tried every possible combination in all of the slots, but it would not start up. However, when I removed one stick of RAM (dropping my total memory to 24 GB), the startup launched and I was able to go ahead and install my operating system.
So I exchanged it for a new unit because I already bought 32 GB of RAM and I actually wanted to use it. (Huge shout-out to the Amazon exchange policy! They had the new unit at my doorstep in 2 days and gave me a month to return the malfunctioning one!) I tried it out with the new motherboard (launching it with 32 GB from the beginning). Same problem. It would continue to give me a warning at the RAM part of the initial test cycle and wouldn't start up. At that point I was pretty much ready to admit defeat and just sacrifice the RAM I had. So I pulled out one stick of RAM, let the computer boot up for the first time, and it worked just fine with 24GB of RAM.
But after the initial boot up, I made one last attempt at the 32 GB by turning off the computer, adding in the last stick of RAM, and booting it up again. And... IT WORKED! For some reason, I couldn't get past the INITIAL boot with 32 GB, but once the first boot was complete, the 32 GB was recognized and worked flawlessly. This leads me to believe that the first unit I had may have had the same problem and I could have made this fix work without returning it.
So my advice to anyone who wants 32 GB of RAM: get past the first boot up with less than 32 GB. Then AFTER the first boot up, add in the rest of your RAM and it should work. :D