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  • AMD Athlon X4 AD750KWOHJBOX 100W 3.4Ghz Processor
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AMD Athlon X4 AD750KWOHJBOX 100W 3.4Ghz Processor

by AMD
| 36 answered questions

List Price: $109.99
Price: $79.50 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $30.49 (28%)
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • Quad Core CPU, 4Ghz Max Turbo
  • Unlocked quad core processor
  • Socket FM2
  • TDP: 100W
  • AMD Turbo Core 3.0
53 new from $79.49 1 used from $73.20

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Frequently Bought Together

AMD Athlon X4 AD750KWOHJBOX 100W 3.4Ghz Processor + MSI A78M-E35 FM2+ / FM2 AMD A78 (Bolton D3) HDMI SATA 6Gb/s USB 3.0 Micro ATX AMD Motherboard + Corsair Builder Series CX 430 Watt ATX/EPS 80 PLUS certified Power Suppy
Price for all three: $177.48

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  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "AMD Athlon X4 AD750KWOHJBOX 100W 3.4Ghz Processor" and save 33% off the $109.99 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Compare to Similar Processors

This item: AMD Athlon X4 AD750KWOHJBOX 100W 3.4Ghz Processor

AMD Athlon Multi Core Processor AD760KWOHLBOX, 760K Richland 3.8GHz Socket FM2 100W

AMD ATHLON X4 Processor AD740XOKHJBOX

AMD A6-5400K APU 3.6Ghz Processor AD540KOKHJBOX

Customer Rating 4.7 out of 5 stars   (44) 4.6 out of 5 stars   (28) 4.9 out of 5 stars   (11) 4.5 out of 5 stars   (68)
Price $79.50$84.74$74.24$59.95
Shipping FREE ShippingFREE ShippingFREE ShippingFREE Shipping
Sold By Amazon.comAmazon.comAmazon.comAmazon.com
Processor Series Athlon 64 AMD Athlon AMD Athlon A-Series Dual-Core A6-5400K
Processor Speed 4 GHz 3.6 GHz 3.2 GHz 3.6 GHz
Number of Cores 4 4 4 2
CPU Socket Type FM2 AMD - FM1 AMD - FM1 NA
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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4.5 x 3.3 x 2.2 inches ; 4.6 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 14.1 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B009O412AU
  • Item model number: AD750KWOHJBOX
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (44 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: June 4, 2013

Product Description

AMD's latest offering for high frequency, overclockable CPUs for the FM2 socket infrastructure.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
5 star
35
4 star
7
3 star
1
2 star
0
1 star
1
See all 44 customer reviews
Processor works very well!
Bruce J.
I only recommend this for gaming because it DOES NOT COME WITH INTEGRATED GRAPHICS.
Anthony Seemann
If your looking for a great priced processor this is it.
Amazon Buyer

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

19 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Joel on December 12, 2013
Verified Purchase
I don't usually write reviews here on Amazon. In fact, this is my first one. I'm not going to lie, this processor gave me one hell of a headache. After realizing it was only running on two of its cores, I activated the other two and am now running on all four cores clocked at 4.0Ghz.

Not to regurgitate what others on here (and other sites) are saying, but this processor does, indeed, get quite hot. I upgraded to the 750K from an A6-5400K APU and ended up using the same heat sink as the A6 with the 750K because they are both basically the same and I didn't feel like swapping them for no reason.

As far as the performance goes, this thing is an absolute beast. I am currently running this set-up:
AMD Athlon 750K Overclocked @ 4.0Ghz
Nvidia GTX 760 2GB
8GB Super Talent 1600Mhz Memory
1TB 7200 RPM HDD

This CPU is, in no way, a bottleneck to this GPU. If you're looking for a CPU that won't break the bank, this is definitely it. If you're worried about upgrading in the future, consider investing in an FM2/FM2+ motherboard such as the Gigabyte F2A88XN-Wifi. It is both an FM2 and FM2+ motherboard which will essentially allow you to upgrade to AMD's upcoming Kaveri APU's (in January 2014). Hope this review convinces you.

REMEMBER: Make sure you are running on all four cores before you give up on this CPU like I almost did. This is indeed a Quad-core CPU with 4 cores and 4 threads.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Paxamor on September 29, 2013
Verified Purchase
This CPU is amazing! If you have a FM2 socket motherboard and wish to have a CPU that can play modern games without being a (i hate this word) "Bottleneck" This is the CPU for you. Not only is this CPU great for playing games but it is Over-Clockable however if you chose to do some extreme OverClocking i recommend getting an after market cooler as the CPU will get hot. Bottom line this is a true 4 core AMD CPU that will play modern games and multi-task well for a very reasonable price. Note- This CPU requires a discrete GPU (Graphics card) as it does not have any on-board graphics however this is not necessarily a con as it lowers the price and if you have a GPU in hands already is really a nice little save.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By K. Nordhus VINE VOICE on October 21, 2013
Verified Purchase
Plenty of bang for the buck, processor is very affordable, easy to install and runs great.
And for the price you really can't go wrong with this graphics processor.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Brian Groth on April 8, 2014
Verified Purchase
Very happy with this CPU! This is my third Trinity CPU, and it's serving me well.

*****KNOW THAT YOU NEED A GRAPHICS CARD IN ORDER TO USE THIS*****

The jump to a quad core brought my build some new life! Very happy with it. Can't think of any cons, and anyone who considers the lack of onboard graphics a con should really be shopping for a different CPU. This is not an A-Series. It's not super clear on the product description, but just know that you'll need a card for this.
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Verified Purchase
You really can't go wrong with this CPU. I haven't really tested it at full lengths yet but it will run Diablo 3, and Warframe close to maxed out.

I threw your normal programs at it( browser, skype, games, steam ) and had no issues cycling through them.

Great CPU that won't break the bank.

Con-

The stock CPU cooler is terrible as people listed above. Temperatures run idle around 50c and hit over 60-65 in games. YOU WILL have to invest in a new cooler. That asks the question, should you just buy a more expensive CPU hoping their stock fan is stronger? Given this cpu requires extra cash in cooling.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Art on March 12, 2014
Verified Purchase
It doesn't say so anywhere on the product information page, but it does say so on the box, which isn't legible in the pictures -- "Requires Discrete GPU".

Translation: Requires a video card and will not work with the built in video most socket FM2 motherboards offer.

Had I known that I would have went the socket AM3 route where it's common to supply your own video.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Nicholas on August 22, 2013
Verified Purchase
I just recently helped build a computer for a friend, and decided to give him my AMD A10 5800K because I didn't need the integrated graphics. So then I decided to pull up a list of all FM2 Socked CPUs and saw the athlon series processors were just a scaled down verison of the Trinity and Richland APUs.

So now I have a quad core CPU, an HD 7950 GPU, 32GB DDR3 RAM and an amazing gaming computer + server combo!
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By tomquid on March 10, 2014
Verified Purchase
in my case it would only read two cores (because l updated from a dual core processor).
i found this 'how to' that to worked for me:

as found on http://answers . microsoft . com
HOWTO: Get Windows 7 to detect your new multi-core processor

There is a very rare instance that may happen under Windows 7 if you upgrade
your processor from a single to a dual or a dual to a tri or a tri to quad core processor. Under Windows Task manager > Performance tab you may encounter only the previous amount of cores visible even if you have Task Manager > View > CPU history > One Graph per CPU checked off.

This graph pane area which should show the equivalent amount of cores per graph is directly tied into the MSConfig > Boot tab > Advanced options > "Number of Processors" setting. You may not show the correct amount of cores in this MSConfig pull-down.

Let me give an example:
You install Windows 7 with a dual-core processor and have this option checked for "Number of Processors" (in Msconfig > Boot > Advanced options) and the amount set to "2" (for dual core). This setting is not mandatory to be set but some ppl do in order to force Task Manager to show 2 graphs (or 3). One graph for each processor. At a later point in time you upgrade to a Quad-core or Tri-Core processor. The OS will not read this extra core or have anything enabled to physically use this extra core(s) until the following are performed:

1) Uncheck in MSConfig > Boot tab > Advanced Options > "Number of Processors" and exit MSConfig

2) d/l and install an applet called EasyBCD 1.7.2 (or later, Google: EasyBCD) which supports many features of Windows 7.

3) Go into Advanced Options in EasyBCD and select "Limit Widows to '0' CPUs (Leave 0 to reset)".
Read more ›
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