Asus E35M1-M PRO Micro ATX

BIOS & Overclocking

Asus E35M1-M PRO Micro ATX


Like most of Asus' latest releases, the E35M1-M comes with a graphic EFI BIOS. The intention is to accomodate for both novice and advanced users.

Asus E35M1-M PRO Micro ATX

Asus have done this by offering two versions of the BIOS - EZ and Advanced. Above is the simple EZ version, which contains everything a basic end user may ever need to look at. Fancy verifying that a memory upgrade has been acknowledged? Sure, the stats are all on display. Need to change your boot device? Just look for the logo that looks like your boot device and the job is done. 

Asus E35M1-M PRO Micro ATX      Asus E35M1-M PRO Micro ATX

However given that this is a website originally set up for PC Enthusiasts and Overclockers, you will probably find yourself feeling a little patronised by the EZ BIOS. Never fear however as you can switch to Advanced mode in two clicks.

You may (or may not be) surprised to discover that overclocking is supported by this motherboard. We will soon find out how far the E350 APU can go.

Asus E35M1-M PRO Micro ATX

A final BIOS feature to showcase is Asus' latest iteration of the EZ Flash utility. While similar to the previous edition, the EFI BIOS combined with mouse functionality makes navigating folders for a new BIOS a total breeze.


So we finally set about overclocking the Fusion E350. We first started off with the Automated (TurboV) utility, which awarded us a 3MHz increase in base frequency and consequently a 48MHz overclock overall. Feeling a little underwhelmed we then took matters into our own hands.


Despite our best attempts, our processor refused to budge any further than 1728MHz (a base clock of 109MHz). Our best guess is that the memory controller and the link between the APU and the Hudson M1 cannot tolerate higher base frequencies.

Ho hum, let's look into Temperatures and Power Consumption.

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Most Recent Comments

03-02-2011, 06:05:58

AMD Fusion seems like the perfect choice for a HTPC, a few questions, is this capable of 3D? Also does it upscale well?Quote

03-02-2011, 07:10:40

Hi Zeals,

As the new HD 6310 GPU supports UVD 3.0, this means that DivX decoding is now included (on top of the existing MPEG2/H.264) and also Blu-Ray 3D support. However neither Asus or AMD have clearly stated that the HD 6310 will decode 3D well. I suppose this will become more clear as time goes on however my initial impressions are that a HTPC for higher end functionality such as 3D support or anything else that may command some more CPU horse power is probably better off with a conventional CPU and dedicated GPU.

I hope that helpsQuote

03-02-2011, 07:37:40

Thnx for the fast reply Mul, really appreciate it.Quote

03-02-2011, 10:54:14

will my NHD14 fit ?Quote

03-02-2011, 12:33:59

Originally Posted by wotevajjjj View Post

will my NHD14 fit ?
Go for it bro!

Pros: you'll have the coolest running 18W CPU on the block. WooHoo! Bragging rights.

Cons: You'll probably need to work on the mount - I don't see the usual AM3 hardware on that board. And do you figure £150 or more on a full-tower case to accommodate the Noctua is about right for a rig like this? An HAF-X or a Lanboy Air would be quite stylish.


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