Razer Partners with ASRock for New Branded Motherboards

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Image: Razer/ASRock

Razer announced that it is partnering with ASRock for a new line of Razer-branded motherboards. These new motherboards will be based on the AMD AM4 socket. They will be available in either B550 or X570 chipset editions.

To help natively control the growing list of connectable devices, Razer also announced the first ever Razer Edition motherboards in collaboration with ASRock. The new motherboards are Razer-designed versions of the ASRock Taichi, offering a unique design and support for either X570 or B550 chipsets.. The boards are the first of their kind, offering native Razer Chroma RGB support and universal compatibility with thousands of addressable RGB (ARGB) components. DIY PC builders with multiple ARGB components can now easily sync every component with their Razer peripherals with just the Razer Synapse 3 app.

Our own Brent Justice reviewed the ASRock B550 Taichi motherboard only a few months ago. It is a feature-packed board retailing at $299. He had the following to say about it in closing.

…the ASRock B550 Taichi is loaded with high-end to enthusiast features and options in the BIOS that will make any overclocker or hardware enthusiast happy. It is loaded with features and options that expand its capability and make it useful in a myriad of user workloads and use cases. It should suit the business user, the content creator, the streamer, the gamer, and the tinkerer who just can’t get enough.

These new Razer motherboards should be able to assist those who are on the quest for total RGB domination. From keyboards and mice to motherboards, GPUs, cases, and coolers, an ever-growing list of ARGB-enabled peripherals continues to expand for the modern builder. No release dates or prices have been announced yet, but it is a possibility that they’ll be out before the year’s end.

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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