- Jan 14, 2019
- 834 (0.94/day)
- United Kingdom
|System Name||Nebulon-B Mk. 2|
|Processor||Intel Core i7-11700|
|Motherboard||ASUS TUF Gaming B560M-Plus (WiFi)|
|Cooling||be quiet! Shadow Rock LP|
|Memory||2x 16 GB Corsair Vengeance LPX 3200 MHz CL16|
|Video Card(s)||ASUS GeForce GTX 1650 4 GB LP OC|
|Storage||1 TB Corsair MP400, 512 GB ADATA SU900|
|Case||AeroCool CS-101, 2x 8 cm Akasa slim fans|
|Audio Device(s)||Genius SP-HF160 speakers, AKG Y50 headphones|
|Power Supply||SilverStone SX300|
|Mouse||Cherry MW 8|
I understand the difference, but it's minor! It's not like comparing Intel's X299 and Z470 that are fundamentally different. We're talking about a few extra PCI-e 4.0 lanes and a slightly different USB layout, which in my eyes, cannot make the difference between "enthusiast" and "mid-range". CPU support is the same, RAM support is the same, BIOS/UEFI features are essentially the same (e.g. overclocking support), and they're both targeted at desktop users.lol...I can't help that your head cannot separate a platfrom definition from the features. BUt they are absolutely NOT inaccurate if you actually understand how platforms are defined (as most 'enthusiasts' can).
Good luck to you...we'll agree to disagree.
EDIT: Here is a great article showing all of the differences between the platforms....
.This includes the intent of the 500-series chipsets to support Zen 3 architecture (reminder: that’s not the same as Ryzen 4000 mobile, nor is it the same as Ryzen 3000 desktop), while the existing B450 and X470 boards are left to cap-out at Ryzen 3000 series (Zen 2) parts. -www.gamersnexus.net
But ok, let's agree to disagree.