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OCN.NET ASUS Rampage IV Extreme Overclocking Guide

post #1 of 9
Thread Starter 
Hey guys

INTRO:

When I last looked at the ASUS ROG Rampage IV Extreme X79 Owners Club, I noticed that there was already a guide out on overclocking the Rampage IV Extreme (or in short: the RIVE), but it was on ASUS's own forum and I wanted to create a RIVE (and other similar MoBos) OCN.NET overclocking guide.

So, from here on out, we have our own RIVE and similar UEFI boards (the ASUS Z77 Sabertooth follows a similar pattern) OC guide. smile.gif
Though, I wanted to make known that this is a guide I wrote myself, and since I'm only human and am not 100% enlightened in all OCing matters, you should take this guide with a tiny bit of salt. Although I'm confident 99 percent of what follows could be followed exactly to the letter.

Finally I'd also like to point out that any screenshot taken in Windows is themed with a black&red theme. It may have different colors but the fields/links you're supposed to edit/click will be exactly the same.

THIS IS WHAT FOLLOWS:
  1. Setting up a 4.7GHz on the RIVE with a 3930K, the UEFI side
  2. Stresstesting explained quickly
  3. enhancing your overclock, dropping temperatures

OK, LET'S GET DOWN TO BUSINESS:

Allright, you wanna get started? Best print this out or take a couple of pictures with your phone, because loads of screenshots will follow. smile.gif
I find pictures much more explanatory than words, so here goes:

Step 1: If you have the RIVE, you'll have OCing profiles. These profiles are some kind of preset, they're settings that once applied will set your CPU to a 4.7GHz OC. Do this, it's a lot of work saved. smile.gif If you do not have the RIVE, don't worry about this step, move on to step 2.

So, to load the Gamers OC profile, go to the Extreme Tweaker tab (AI Tweaker in Z68/Z77 MoBos), and click the link (highlighted in the screenshot), as shown below:

450

When you do this, you'll be asked if you're sure. Of course we're sure, so click yes. wink.gif

450

There we go, we now have a 4.7GHz OCed PC, while the only thing we've done is just apply a profile. smile.gif

Step 2: Now, what I'd do, is to set all the cores to 4.7GHz. Otherwise, if you leave it like that, with the standard Gamers OC Profile applied, you'll only get a 4.4GHz most of the time and only in some cases will you get a 4.7GHz OC. But the more the merrier, and 4.7GHz is what we're going to try to aim for in this guide. smile.gif

So, adjust "Turbo Ratio" to "By Per Core", as shown below, if it's not already applied.

450

Next, make sure every core displays the number 47, as shown below:

450

At the bottom of the above screenshot you'll see the link "CPU Performance Settings". Click it, and you'll be brought to this page:

450

In there, make sure "Enhanced Intel SpeedStep Technology" is enabled, as shown above. What this does, is to lower voltages down drastically when you're not using the CPU, and literally as soon as you're not using the CPU. The second you don't do anything or the PC has no background tasks to perform, SpeedStep will step in and drastically lower voltages. Don't be frightened, that's great. Why use so much voltage when you're not using the PC? Your electricity bill will love it, and your CPU temperatures too. smile.gif

Step 3: Voltages. wink.gif
Not to worry, it's pretty easy. First a note, though: the RIVE is protected against any bad OC. This means that if you screw something up and the PC BSODs (read: goes into a Blue Screen Of Death) or freezes, not to worry, just hit the restart button and change the settings. Do note, though: that a CPU voltage of 1.5V will make the CPU degrade more quickly, and a voltage of 1.7V will instantly kill it! So make sure you do not go near those voltages. 1.4V is fine, though.

Now, most of these settings should've already been applied by the Gamer's OC Profile, but for those who haven't got the profile or for those who chose to do everything manually, make sure the BClock Skew is set to Auto, as shown below:

450

Now the most important part: VCore. VCore voltage is the voltage the CPU will need to operate. The lesser, the colder your CPU will be. The more, the higher an OC your CPU can handle but the hotter your CPU will be. IMPORTANT NOTE: that's the much simplified version. There's tons more to it than that, but that's just the basic version for you.

The Gamer's OC Profile should set the VCore voltage automatically to 1.400V (or just 1.4V in short wink.gif ). If it didn't or if you don't have the Gamer's OC Profile, set it manually to 1.400V.

I find it best to leave all the rest of the voltage settings at auto level, as shown below:

450

Step 4: Well, so far with the hard part. smile.gif
Now is the time to finalize things. Go to the Advanced tab, and in there, the CPU Configuration link, as shown below:

450

In there, make sure Hyper Threading is enabled. Most people don't see a difference when they disable this setting, so might as well have it enabled. Hyper Threading is the technology that gives your 6 core 3930K (or 3960X if you have money to throw away tongue.gif ) 6 more but virtual cores.

However, if all you care about is getting the lowest temps possible, disable it. Although there's a fair chance you won't notice any difference.

Next, scroll all the way down in this screen and click the link CPU Power Management Configuration, as shown below again:

450

In there, make sure Enhanced Intel SpeedStep Technology is enabled as well:

450

C1E State will help lower temperatures, so might as well enable it. Leave all the rest on disabled, though. Screenshot:

450

When you have a custom watercooling loop or a loop that doesn't have a PWM CPU fan (a fan with a connector with 4 pins instead of three), choose Ignore where it says CPU Fan Speed. This screenshot is taken in the Monitor tab -> Fan Speed Monitor.

Most people don't really need the PCH fan (read: the X79 chipset fan) to be enabled, so I personally turned it off, though you can choose to put it on Silent mode too if you want. Just know that having the PCH fan on full blowing power could make more noise than a kitchen's extractor hood on full blowing power... wink.gif

450

Now, unfortunately, somehow and sometimes, this Gamer's OC Profile manages to switch around my HDD/SSD boot order, so always make sure the drive you want to boot from is first and above in the list. smile.gif

And we're there. smile.gif
Now just press F10 to save those settings, click Yes in the confirmation window that will appear, and the PC will restart. smile.gif

OK, I'VE DONE ALL THAT. NOW WHAT?

Simple: we have to test if our system's stable. Wouldn't want to play Skyrim or BF3 and at some point get a BSOD (Blue Screen Of Death) or a freeze, right? smile.gif

So, what we'll do, is once the PC is restarted from the last step, you'll want to log back into Windows.

1) Download Intel BurnIn Test here.
2) Download Core Temp here.

Download and install both (if an install is needed). Open Core Temp, go to Options -> Settings and check the checkbox "Start Core Temp with Windows" in the General tab, as shown here:

432

Next, restart the PC again, and log back into Windows. As soon as Core Temp is started up (which should be pretty much as soon as Windows has logged on), open it and watch the temps. Take a screenshot of it by pressing F9, if you want to remember and compare the temps for later reference. smile.gif

Now, wait a minute or two, max five, make sure no demanding program is running meanwhile, and take another look at Core Temp.
Take another screenshot. The first screenshot was to measure CPU temps during the startup process, a fairly heavy task for a CPU. The second screenshot is to measure just how cool or hot your CPU is when it's not being used at all. smile.gif

Now it's time to open up Intel BurnIn Test. Don't mind the folding window, btw, couldn't help putting it there. tongue.gif (and while I'm advertising it: Birds of Prey FTW! biggrin.gif )

338

Where it says 10, make it 3, as shown in the image above. The reason behind this is that we only want to see how the CPU acts up when we put it on a full 100% load. The purpose of this Intel BurnIn Test is to check if or not your PC BSODs or freezes, during either the startup process, the logon process, or most importantly, the stresstest (read: Intel BurnIn Test = stresstest). Make sure the Stress Level is put to Standard (if it isn't already wink.gif ). No point doing heavy stresstesting now. Once we've found the best, lowest and stablest voltage, then we'll do a heavy stresstest. Next, click the Start button to begin the stresstest.

As shown in the screenshot below, it took me less than 45 seconds (read: less than a minute). And that's the point: we don't wanna wait too long when we constantly have to restart to change voltage over and over. wink.gif

Now, if during either the startup, or the logon or the stresstest you did not get any BSOD or freeze, restart the PC and go back to the UEFI (by pressing DEL a couple of times during early startup). In there, go to the Extreme Tweaker tab again (AI Tweaker tab for others) and lower the VCore voltage by exactly 0.05V, as shown below:

450

Once that's done, press F10 again to save the new settings, restart the PC, log back into Windows and do another quick Intel BurnIn Test. If you still do not get a BSOD or freeze (which is a good sign, btw smile.gif ), increase the VCore voltage some more, as shown below:

450

Now just keep on doing this over and over again, until you do get a BSOD or a freeze during either startup process, logon process or during the stresstest. In that case, manually restart your PC, go back to the UEFI and this time increase the VCore by 0.05V to make it stable again.

And there we are, folks, we now have a much desired overclock (4.7GHz) with the lowest possible voltage, and thereby also the lowest possible temperatures. smile.gif

IS THAT ALL THERE IS TO IT?

Oh definately not. There's tons and tons more you can configure and meddle with. But since I made this guide for newbies, dummies and first timers, I'm keeping it to the basics.

ENHANCED OVERCLOCKING, DROPPING TEMPS EVEN MORE:

This part is wholly done in Windows, so don't worry, this'll be over quickly. smile.gif

The purpose of the following steps is to make Enhanced Intel SpeedStep Technology fall in much quicker, which is great because it'll lower our average temperatures even more. smile.gif

So, first of all, go to Start -> Control Panel:

338

Next, click on the link Hardware and Sound:

340

This time, choose the Power Options link:

340

Make sure your preferred power plan is selected, after which you click the Change Plan Settings:

340

In there, click the link Change Advanced Power Settings:

340

A new popup will appear, scroll down to Processor Power Management.

457

In there, change the Minimum Processor State to 0% and click the OK button.

459

Job done. smile.gif

There we go, now we have a desired OC (4.7GHz), the lowest possible voltages and temps, and now Intel SpeedStep Technology will fall in more often when you don't need the CPU. smile.gif
Edited by UltraVolta425 - 6/17/12 at 3:46am
 
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Alphacool VPP655 -T12 x2 Alphacool Repack - Dual Laing D5 - Dual 5,25 Ba... DangerDen Delrin 90° G1/4 connector EK-FB KIT RE4 - Acetal+Nickel EN 
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post #2 of 9
nice guide!
post #3 of 9
the article says

"If you still do not get a BSOD or freeze (which is a good sign, btw ), increase the VCore voltage some more, as shown below:"

is it supposed to be Decrease instead of Increase?
post #4 of 9
Quote:
Originally Posted by mostlyhuman View Post

the article says
"If you still do not get a BSOD or freeze (which is a good sign, btw ), increase the VCore voltage some more, as shown below:"
is it supposed to be Decrease instead of Increase?

Yes, what he means is keep notching it down until it finally DOES crash, then bring it back up one step.
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post #5 of 9
Hi UltraVolta425,
I'm the total beginner in overclocking. I've been reading how to overclock my new rampage iv extreme with 3970x on rog forum and i didn't understand at all.
But after i saw your post and realize it's fairly simple to do and give me confidence that i can do it. You are the genius UltraVolta425.
Thanks for your guide.
Yan

P.S - is it going to be ok on 3970x as well?
post #6 of 9
Hi!
I'm a total noob in OCing pc's. I bought my rampage iv extreme and decided to learn smt about OC. I've got a question about that OC prfile, normal or gamers, how long does it take to load that profile? I believe that it should take some time, but my pc is turning on and off for bout 2 hours and i dont know what to do, should i restart it or wait?
Thanks
post #7 of 9
Thanks for this. I had a awesome 4.8 oc a while back, but had to re-do the bios on my mobo and lost my profile that I worked hard to set up. I totally forgot how to do the stepdown where it downclocks the voltages until I read this. I am going to attempt my 4.8 oc again in a few minutes.

Thanks again!
post #8 of 9
Quote:
Originally Posted by BloodQuest View Post

Quote:
Originally Posted by mostlyhuman View Post

the article says
"If you still do not get a BSOD or freeze (which is a good sign, btw ), increase the VCore voltage some more, as shown below:"
is it supposed to be Decrease instead of Increase?

Yes, what he means is keep notching it down until it finally DOES crash, then bring it back up one step.

so if it run for 12 hours, keep doing it then run another 12 hours, ***? you guys enjoy that lol
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post #9 of 9
here are the BIOS pics, and even the BIOS file, I will also include current screenshots of the monitoring software at startup and then idle (5 0r 10 mins, as well the beginning of prime 95 small TFTs.

as I was typing this prime95 crashed, which is a first, especially since the computer didnt crash and the hottest temp on realtempGT is 87 I have realtemp alarm set for 90C which is something I do not want to reach, BUT for prime 95 I assume 95C on a 3930K should be ok?

nicely packed in a .zip file.

PS in the mean time I will try to run rime again, if it fails like that again, I will wait if I BSOD I will lower the voltage a smidge but add more LLC



Pics and Bios file:

http://www.filedropper.com/ocattempt1-copy
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