The Biostar UEFI BIOS is fairly minimalist in design but it is actually intuitive to use and the clean layout makes things quite straight forward. The typical CPU and memory overclocking settings are located in the O.N.E tab while everything else is reasonably self-explanatory: “advanced” contains the advanced options for all the system hardware, “chipset” provides the ability to configure the PCH I/O, “boot” provides boot device selection and post settings and “security” allows you to password protect the BIOS. The BIOS isn’t as visually appealing as rival solutions due to having only a 1024 x 768 resolution but on the whole this doesn’t matter because the BIOS is fairly simple to use and I had absolutely no issues with it. The only thing I would change is have the “O.N.E” CPU/DRAM overclocking tab slot in between main and advanced because I think that’s where most people will want to go first – most people only enter their BIOS to overclock or set XMP profiles. I also think the name “O.N.E” is a bit strange, I’m not sure what it stands for but the name doesn’t seem indicative of overclocking settings.