Best Motherboards for 3d Rendering

This entry has been published on June 26, 2021 and may be out of date.

Last Updated on November 15, 2022 by admin

Best Motherboards for 3d Rendering – Gigabyte motherboard for rendering is 7 series motherboards are the one that offers dual onboard thunderbolt ports. This type of the motherboard can connect the 12 devices with 3 digital displays.

They allow their users to chain up to 12 devices with a bi-directional 10 GBPS data pipeline. They are fast and flexible and have the best connectivity criteria.
Intel C621 motherboard with quad strength graphics

This type of motherboard is important in the dual CPU motherboard for rendering.
It has up to 4-way NVIDIA and AMD crossfire X on customer demand. The
dual CPU OC tuning is essential for extreme performances.

It has super scalability and the best connectivity with U.2, M.2, and USB type 3.1 is built in this processor. It also has excellent power efficiency. ASUS WS C621E has four dual graphic cards. This motherboard is best for 3d rendering because it has high power consumption.

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1.ASUS ROG Crosshair VI Hero

Asus never does half measures with its Crosshair mainboards. As always, the component giant aimed for the far reaches of the market with its ROG Crosshair VI Hero ($255), its flagship motherboard for AMD’s powerful Ryzen 7 processors. Naturally, this Socket AM4 board is in Asus’ Republic of Gamers (ROG) series, which is a signal to expect a wealth of enthusiast features and more-than-passing support for overclocking.

Bearing AMD’s high-end X370 chipset and a slick RGB-lighting arrangement, this board will garner plenty of attention from gamers looking to build PCs around a new AMD Ryzen 7 1800X, or one of the lesser (but still potent) Ryzen 7 or 5 CPUs.


Motherboard designers typically go for obvious choices: When AMD announced that its latest platform would support one NVMe M.2 drive from the CPU and up to 16 high-speed connections from the X570 PCH, it was obvious that most manufacturers would deploy twelve of those PCH lanes as a second and third M.2 interface plus a PCIe x4 slot.

Those designers were then left to figure out whether to use those final four lanes for SATA, USB3 or additional PCIe. And that’s where lane sharing that disables one interface to enable another begins. Asus took a different track in its ROG Strix X570-E Gaming: It has only two M.2 slots total.

3.ASUS ROG Crosshair VIII

The Asus X570 motherboard lineup includes options from the TUF, Prime, Strix, WS (Workstation), and ROG lines in ATX form-factor only (currently). If you are looking for an ITX board, it will have to be from Gigabyte or ASRock for now, while Micro-ATX boards can be found in Asus, MSI, ASRock, and Gigabyte lineups.

The OG Crosshair VIII Formula leads the pack, followed by the Hero and WS, with the Strix, Prime and TUF lines mixed in on the way down the product stack. With a total of 10 motherboards in its lineup, Asus has enough options to suit most builds.

The Asus ROG Crosshair VIII Hero Wi-Fi’s  price point lands it in the upper mid-range of all X570 boards. The overall experience with the board was positive, as stock testing completed without a hitch and performance was as expected, with results right around the other boards.

4.ASUS ROG Strix B550-F

Sitting second from the top of Asus’ B550 motherboards, the B550-F Gaming Wi-Fi includes 14-phase power delivery, 2.5 GbE LAN, integrated Wi-Fi 6 AX200, two M.2 slots (each with a heatsink), six SATA ports and premium audio, among other features.

In our testing, the B550-F Gaming Wi-Fi performed well, matching the other boards we’ve tested so far. We didn’t come across anything out of the ordinary during our stock runs. With optimized defaults set, the B550-F Gaming Wi-Fi had no issues boosting to the factory 4.6 GHz clock speed.

Overclocking the 12 core 24 thread Ryzen 9 3900X also went without an issue. Our sample was able to push all cores and threads on the CPU to 4.3 GHz, while running our 4×8 GB RAM KIT at DDR4 3600 with Infinity Fabric 1:1 to the memory speed.

5.ASUS ROG Zenith II Extreme Alpha

Asus’ original Zenith II Extreme seemed like one of the best TRX40 models when we tested it, but it was tough to justify its price.

Like the audio and I/O controllers, every connector on the Zenith II Extreme Alpha appears to be carried over from its predecessor, from the USB BIOS Flashback and CLR_CMOS buttons as well asthe USB Type-C and Type-C 2.2 ports on the I/O panel, to the collection of advanced buttons and switches in the forward bottom corner described in our earlier review.

Even the Live Dash OLED panel above the I/O ports, and the x16/x8/x16/x8 PCIe slot spacing that favors two triple-slot graphics cards, remain.


3d rendering is the process of making and creating two-dimensional images. The generated images are based on the data which tyrannize the color and texture of a certain object in the image.

The term rendering is firstly observed in 1960 when William Fetter portrayal a pilot to stimulate the space needs. After this step in 1963, Ivan Sutherland created a sketchpad. In 1975 a researcher Martin Newell created a 3D test model of “Utah teapot” which fortunately become a standard render.

-6% ASUS ROG Crosshair VI Hero
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ASUS ROG Strix B550-F
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ASUS ROG Zenith II Extreme Alpha
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