This program has many tools for determining memory bandwidth as well as various latency values.
In this test, the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) was able to achieve a memory clock of up to DDR4 3733MHz with the RAM I had on hand to test with. When overclocked, it achieved results of 55,167MB/s. At stock speeds, it achieves a result of 48,423MB/s. These results are right in line with other X570 motherboards.
The ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) achieved a result of 47,596MB/s at stock speeds and 53,599MB/s when overclocked.
In this test, the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) achieved a result of 47,596 at stock speeds. This result is in line with the ASUS Prime X570’s score, albeit slightly lower. When overclocked the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) achieves a result of 56,083MB/s.
Sandra Memory Bandwidth
In this test, the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) beats out the ASUS Prime X570 with a score of 35.78GB/s. Overclocked, it achieves a result of 37.89GB/s.
We are going to start with application and system benchmarks for comparisons, these are the kind of benchmarks that provide an overall performance score to compare with. These are also benchmarks that may either test the system as a whole, including many different real-world workloads or stress the CPU in ways real-world everyday workloads are performed to produce a performance result.
Geekbench 5.1.1 was used for this test. It is a multi-platform test that is comparable across different CPU architectures.
In this test, the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) scores 1,265 when overclocked. This is a case where limiting the CPU to 4.2GHz negatively impacts single-threaded performance. At stock speeds where the CPU is allowed to boost up to 4.6GHz, it achieves a score of 1,322.
Naturally, in the multi-threaded benchmark, we see a reversal of what we saw in the single-threaded test. When only a single-core can boost to higher speeds and all core values are somewhat reduced, the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) and 3900X combination achieves a score of 10,866. When the 3900X is overclocked to an all-core frequency of 4.2GHz, it achieves a result of 11,299.
AIDA64 CPU Queen
In this test, we saw a result of 162,907 when overclocked. At stock speeds, the result was a bit on the low side coming in at 124,789. In comparison, the ASUS Prime X570 scored 126,153.
We used SiSoftware Sandra version 2020.5.30.41 for all Sandra testing. The processor arithmetic Dhrystone and Whetstone performance results are represented in GFLOPS.
In the Sandra CPU test, the motherboard is largely taken out of the equation. However, we still see a dramatically reduced score when comparing the 585.42GFLOPS of the ASUS Prime X570 to the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI), which achieved a result of 536.12MB/s. I can only hazard a guess as to why this maybe, but it is what it is. When overclocked, the ASUS TUF Gaming X570 Plus WiFi scored a result of 605.78GFLOPS.
For whatever reason, the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) scored pretty badly here. With a 3900X and a CPU core advantage, it only managed to beat the very old Maximus XI APEX and i9-9900K combination, which wasn’t overclocked here. Again, I am uncertain as to why these results were so low.
Version 2.10 was used. We also ran the 1024m test for each test configuration with the appropriate thread count.
In this test, we see the ASUS Prime X570 edge out the ASUS TUF GAMING X570 PLUS (WI-FI) once again. When overclocked, the ASUS TUF Gaming X570 Plus WiFi barely pulled ahead.