In needing an extra motherboard for use with an AMD FX-8150 "Bulldozer" processor to use as an extra test system for a new research project, I ended up ordering the MSI 760GM-P34 (FX). The 760GM-P34 is centered around an AMD 760G chipset with the SB710 Southbridge. The 760G+SB710 is by no means new but the motherboard is cost effective at around $50 USD and gets the job done for what I need the system to do in conjunction with the Eight-Core Bulldozer CPU. The AMD 760G chipset features integrated Radeon 3000 graphics.
Being based on an older AMD chipset, the MSI 760GM-P34 had no problems when installing Ubuntu 13.04 with the Linux 3.8 kernel. Everything was working fine in conjunction with the AMD FX-8150 Bulldozer, 4GB of Corsair DDR3-1600MHz memory, and Western Digital HDD. The latest BIOS was also in use for the MSI micro-ATX motherboard.
The problems with this AMD 760G motherboard came when curiosity got the best of me to run some tests of the modern Radeon Gallium3D driver (Linux 3.8 + Mesa Git) on the hardware.
Phoronix Test Suite, Radeon DRM problems were quick to occur.
1302257-FO-AMD760G7837 result file.
The performance on the open-source Radeon Gallium3D Linux graphics driver for the Radeon 3000 integrated graphics though is rather low and not really worth it unless you just care about running a compositing window manager. Unfortunately the mainline AMD Catalyst graphics driver no longer carries support for the pre-HD5000 series hardware, so the open-source driver is the only real option with modern Linux distributions.