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Motherboard

ASRock - X370 Pro4 ATX AM4 Motherboard

( 4.2 Average / 8 Ratings )

Specifications

Manufacturer

ASRock

Part #

X370 Pro4

Color

Black / White

Form Factor

ATX

CPU Socket

AM4

Chipset

AMD X370

Memory Slots

4 x 288-pin DIMM

Memory Type

DDR4-2133 / 2400 / 2666 / 2933 / 3200

Maximum Supported Memory

64 GB

RAID Support

No

Onboard Video

Depends on CPU

CrossFire Support

Yes

SLI Support

No

SATA 6 Gb/s

6

Onboard Ethernet

1 x 1000 Mbit/s

Onboard USB 3.0 Header(s)

Yes

Completed Builds Using This Part

See All Completed Builds

Prices

Merchant Base Promo Shipping Tax Availability Total
Alternate €87.90 +€7.99 s/h €95.89
Amazon France €99.89 Free two-day shipping with Amazon Prime In stock €99.89
( 21 new from €91.80. Last updated 4 hours ago. )
LDLC €99.95 +€4.95 s/h In stock €104.90
* Product prices and availability are accurate as of the date/time indicated and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on Amazon.fr at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.

Price History (Excluding Tax) History:

Reviews

DRGXPW 9 points 8 months ago
from completed build The Blue Bomber

I'm a little torn on the motherboard. I got it at a nice price and overclocking my CPU was a breeze in the BIOS. My problem was that it was not compatible with the 2nd Gen CPU's out the box. It supported the new APU's but I would have sent in the board to get it updated if I bought the 2700 as I was tempted to. I decided I didn't want to wait because school finals were coming up and I really needed my PC built. Overall, I'm pretty happy with it.

Barak 10 points 8 months ago

I put a lot of thought into my motherboard requirements. What I decided I really wanted was an ATX sized AM4 board, an X370 chipset for my Ryzen 7, an ultra M.2 slot for a high-speed NVMe PCIe solid state drive, the ability to support 3200-speed RAM, and enough general I/O options and other features to make it worth it. The ASRock X370 Pro4 is the cheapest mobo that ticks all those boxes out there. I noticed that it has no reviews on PCPartPicker, but after researching it thoroughly I decided it was right for me.

To be honest, the visual aesthetics of the mobo were never important to me, but the X370 Pro4 still looks pretty cool. The basic black and white scheme works for me and would work with pretty much any components you could put on it. More importantly, it's one of the cheapest X370 chipset boards out there (which allows me to overclock the Ryzen 7 down the line) and its got an ultra M.2 slot that can unlock even more speed from any NVMe SSD you plug in there. It's even got a spare M.2 slot that isn't as fast, in case you end up replacing your first SSD. Plugging into the second M.2 slot will block one of your smaller PCIe lanes, however.

One thing I wish this mobo had was some lights on it that would indicate its working or doing something. At one point in my build, the PC wouldn't boot, and it took me a long time to figure out how to diagnose the problem. Everything was plugged into the mobo and power supply, and still nothing would happen. No lights, no sounds, no nothing. Of course, even if the mobo had lights on it might not have turned on, but if it did, I would at least be able to eliminate the mobo as possibly being the problem. I ended up getting a friend to lend me a motherboard speaker (why aren't these things included with motherboards, anyway?), and eventually we figured out my RAM wasn't seated properly. After removing all the components and installing all over again it worked fine.

The only other thing I wish this mobo had was a more in-depth BIOS. I would have enjoyed more options.

Right now I've got a 250GB Samsung 960 EVO NVMe SSD in the ultra M.2 slot and it boots windows and any other programs in a flash. I intentionally chose these two products together in order to see how fast M.2 NVMe storage was, and it's no joke. I can't even turn on my computer and look away from the screen for longer than 5 seconds before the thing is booted and ready to go.

I got the ASRock X370 Pro4 for $89.99 after a $10 mail-in-rebate, making it the only motherboard that does basically everything I want it to do for less than $100. I was very happy with this find, especially considering there were no reviews on PCPartPicker to make it stand out.

brandman32 3 points 7 months ago

Ryzen 2000 ready!! That's the only things i was worried about with this build at the time. Nice features and looks wonderful even though you still can't see the main white part with where I put my graphics card.

rosesmcgee 14 points 7 months ago
from completed build Gaming/Streaming Gift PC

I have had nothing but good experiences with ASRock so I grabbed this as a low cost overclocking board. The OC options are a little lacking but it has all the essentials and just worked. Since it's a late model 370 it also didn't need any BIOS update which just saved me some time/hassle.

newtonx3x 7 points 6 months ago
from completed build Ryzen Ghost (AMD Upgrade)

Pretty decent price for an ATX board. Looks sharp, super easy installation, though it took me a minute to figure out that you only needed to open one clamp for the DIMM slots, but everything was otherwise smooth. Took a star off because pretty much all of the case fan headers are at the bottom of the board, which led me to have to abandon installing a 4th case fan in the top of my case. Had to go into the BIOS and change drive priority to be able to default to the drive I wanted to boot from, which was annoying. Overall, I like it, and my wallet does, too.

TheDankKn1ght 19 points 4 months ago

Decent motherboard, had no problems overclocking and the BIOS is nice. Has dual M.2, 4 Dimms and its Crossfire compatible all for $50 (Newegg rebate).

The tacky logo is also covered by the GPU so that's nice

The RGB header is in the worst place imaginable however

MrThreePik 23 points 4 months ago

Great deal with quite a typical MIR ... and then on sale!

Matthew.Gronski 5 points 2 months ago
from completed build First PC Build with Ryzen

It was easy to access and look at the BIOS, but there are a few problems. I cannot XMP the RAM at all, and the RGB software isn’t very reliable, but I can OC my chip fairly well, and I also like the color of the PCB. The VRMs are also pretty good on this board as I have heard. 60$ is a pretty good bargain, but I would spend money elsewhere on a different X370 or even a B350 or B450, as they have a probably a bit more feature rich BIOS.