Originally Posted by Stanfiem
Well this is up to you but if you are serious about using dynamic vcore then you could just stop right now and start overcolcking using dvid and not worry about you failing prime because eventually you will have to pass prime again with 47 using dynamic so this is up to you. I could not get my chip stable past 46 so i switched to dynamic and am much happier with my voltages/ overclock. Those temps/ voltages/ and seem fine with Intel Burn test. Try upping your vcore and see if you can pass prime.
Gigabyte you say??? I have a gigabyte and am running my porcessor using dynamic voltage, which allows you to change your voltages to 1.6 and load voltage of about .9 depending on your dynamic voltage and how high it is.
One thing to remember that with most gigabyte boards you NEED to disable Multi step load line in order for your DVID (dynamic voltage) to "register" correctly. Ok now to the good stuff
Before you start overclocking using dynamic voltage boot up using your Manual voltage OC of 47 and take not of a couple of things...
VID:this is the voltage you have set in the bios under vcore
Vdroop: Looking at your picture in your Original Post I see that it says 1.356 I would run this gain and take note of the lowest number you get and the number you hover at the most.
Vcore: this is what your chip is at when you are at idle. This is not extremely important but it will be good to know later.
Now once you have all of these numbers you need to go into the bios and change a couple of settings. One thing to note is that The principle of keeping a stable voltage under load still applies with Dynamic Voltage overclocking or DVID. There is a plus or a minuse to DVID and this simply replaces LLC or Multi step load line. There is a way to find your dynamic voltage using the numbers I had you take down before but with my motherboard the equation did not work for me Plus the fact that you are at 47 makes using dynamic voltage a little more tricky therefore I would Highly suggest you start at a lower multi such as 42-45 and work your way up I started at 41 just to be safe and then got stable and moved up.
In the bios set these settings
Turbo (I would start at 43 but you can choose what ever you feel comfortable starting with
vcore: Normal (Not auto because this changes the voltage periodically you wont a stable voltage so you must pick "normal"
DVID: Set this to +/- 0.000 for right now.
QPI/VTT:Set this to what you needed it to be at 47
Disbale all C states for right now while we are trying to get the chip stable (we will enable these latter for the idle advantages!)
Now hit F10 or what ever it is to save to cmos and quit and if the operating system posts then go BACK into the bios and look to see what your Vcore is at (NOT the number you see beside CPU VCORE in your bios (this is your DVID) but the actual voltage your chip is stting at while you are in the bios) . You want this number to be as close to your DVID as possible. If this number is not close enough this is where you add DVID So for example
CPU VID: 1.30
Bios VCORE: Lets say in the bios it is hovering between 1.20 and 1.15
CPU DVID: you now know that you need to add + .010 volts so do this
Now go back into the bios again (I know it is alot of going back and forth into the bios but it will be worth it later.) Make sure everything is ok and now go into your os and stress test.
Keep doing this and you will get to 4.7 in no time. Good luck!
Remember MOVE IN SMALL STEPS and watch your voltages carefully. Most people find that their chip needs more voltages using dynamic then they do using manual for some reason. Have fun.