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What is the opposite of Vdroop?

post #1 of 11
Thread Starter 
I have heard of Vdroop in which your V's will droop. But when I run prime95 I am finding that my V's are actually going up. Is this something that is common and needs to be calculated when working out max Vcore? Or is it something that is just a program/hardware mismatch?

I am using "Hardware Monitor Pro" for reading my Vcore.
post #2 of 11
if voltages are set to auto there going to climb when they need more. are you overclocking it?
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post #3 of 11
Thread Starter 
Sorry should also mention that they are set manual at 1.42v but will rise to 1.48v. And I have LLC on could this be the problem?
post #4 of 11
The opposite would be "V perky"

needs to age a bit before they droop! lol
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post #5 of 11
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by inteller View Post
the opposite would be "v perky"

needs to age a bit before they droop! Lol
:d :d :d :d :d :d :d
post #6 of 11
That's a voltage spike.

Although I wouldn;t worry about it as long as it is within safe limits.

Some of my motherboards have done it before. On one of them I set my Vcore to to 1.37V and it went up to 1.4V under load, some boards have suffered Vdroop of the same amount.

It's not exactly something to worry about. Chances are the voltage that the software is reporting is never going to be accurate, they very rarely are. The only way you can really tell is with a multimeter.
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post #7 of 11
vrise?
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post #8 of 11
Vrection?
post #9 of 11
Quote:
Originally Posted by ginger_nuts View Post
Sorry should also mention that they are set manual at 1.42v but will rise to 1.48v. And I have LLC on could this be the problem?
LLC is the sh*
a small amount of LLC on my chip ( under load ,CnQ off ... ) this afternoon, gave me variations b/w 1.31 and 1.50Vcore !!
Thats with 6.25% LLC on ..

Steer away from LLC ..
Turning it off yeilded a .04Vcore Delta comapred to the .19Vcore delta earlier

Set a higher Vcore - simple ..

LLC causes dangerous spikes in ur voltage that may not even show up on monitoring tools ..

:_)
hope this helped..
Vdrop is part of the intel spec. that keeps the CPU safe..
If there was NO vdroop.. It would result in significant general thermal outputs on every chip..
post #10 of 11
Quote:
Vdrop is part of the intel spec. that keeps the CPU safe..
Ok, but in his rig, there is no Intel tech, None!
Is it also part of AMD spec's???
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