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Haswell Overclocking Guide [With Statistics] - Page 643

post #6421 of 19539
I do. smile.gif
post #6422 of 19539
Quote:
Originally Posted by blaze2210 View Post

And you know this through testing? Because through the course of my overclocking, that list helped me gain stability.....thumb.gif
It seems that in some cases, the ring voltage gets grouped in with vcore....

Well, the fact that there is no VTT or QPI with Haswell is kind of a giveaway.
post #6423 of 19539
Quote:
Originally Posted by ikjadoon View Post

Thanks for the replies. Yeah, Vcore and VRIN seem like the ones people refer to. I don't think it's VRING, as that is only for the uncore, AFAIK.
Extreme, the highest I can set it to. I've had it set to Extreme for a while now. I guess I should just run with 1.950V VRIN (over 1.900V) and see where it takes me. If I BSOD again, I'll drop it back to 1.900V and up the Vcore.

I'd be inclined to start by raising vrin, 1.9vrin seems a touch low for 1.37vcore going by previous experiences in this thread.
post #6424 of 19539
Quote:
Originally Posted by Forceman View Post

Well, the fact that there is no VTT or QPI with Haswell is kind of a giveaway.

Granted, but that doesn't detract from the usefulness of those code explanations....
post #6425 of 19539
Quote:
Originally Posted by ikjadoon View Post

Thanks for the replies. Yeah, Vcore and VRIN seem like the ones people refer to. I don't think it's VRING, as that is only for the uncore, AFAIK.
Extreme, the highest I can set it to. I've had it set to Extreme for a while now. I guess I should just run with 1.950V VRIN (over 1.900V) and see where it takes me. If I BSOD again, I'll drop it back to 1.900V and up the Vcore.

That's what I'd do. The only time I've ever seen a 101 it was from VRIN being too low, and I could reproduce it by lowering VRIN purposely below what I needed for stability. Not that it can't be Vcore or Vring, but I think it is more likely VRIN.
Quote:
Originally Posted by blaze2210 View Post

Granted, but that doesn't detract from the usefulness of those code explanations....

Sure it does. It's telling you to raise a voltage that doesn't exist, and completely ignoring ones (like Vring) that now do exist. How is that useful?
Edited by Forceman - 12/4/13 at 1:59am
post #6426 of 19539
Here, how about I edit it for you.... biggrin.gif


0x101 = increase vcore
0x124 = increase/decrease vcore...have to test to see which one it is
0x0A = unstable RAM/IMC, if that doesn't work increase vcore
0x1A = Memory management error. It usually means a bad stick of Ram. Test with Memtest or whatever you prefer. Try raising your Ram voltage
0x1E = increase vcore
0x3B = increase vcore
0x3D = increase vcore
0xD1 = can be unstable Ram, raise Ram voltage
0x9C = increasing vcore has helped in some instances
0x50 = RAM timings/Frequency or uncore multi unstable, increase RAM voltage, or lower uncore
0x109 = Not enough or too Much memory voltage
0x116 = GPU issue (most common when running multi-GPU/overclocking GPU)
0x7E = Corrupted OS file, possibly from overclocking. Run sfc /scannow and chkdsk /r
post #6427 of 19539
Still competely ignoring VRIN and Vring (and VCCIOD, VCCIOA, and VCCSA). How about instead we just let that table die along with the Bloomfields it applied to.

The problem is that by pushing every error towards Vcore (which is what that table does) you end up with someone trying to run 45/45 and getting tons of crashes (because the uncore is too high) and the end up pumping 1.45V or something crazy through the Vcore trying to get it stable, when it's never going to be stable without tweaking the uncore/Vring. Likewise guys running 1.35V+ on Vcore with stock low-LLC VRIN. It just isn't helpful for this generation of CPUs.
Edited by Forceman - 12/4/13 at 2:13am
post #6428 of 19539
Quote:
Originally Posted by Forceman View Post

Still competely ignoring VRIN and Vring (and VCCIOD, VCCIOA, and VCCSA). How about instead we just let that table die along with the Bloomfields it applied to.

Whatever works for you....I'm just passing along information that helped me....I never referred to it as an all-inclusive list of Haswell BSOD codes, but it will hint at the actual issue that caused the BSOD....
post #6429 of 19539
so, after a few days/nights of testing this is my current stable 4670k overclock - since i'll mainly be doing gaming i don't know if it's worth pushing this much further ?

45 x 100
uncore 38x
vccin 1.77
vcore op 1.21
vring op 1.15
memory @ 1600

stable with : aida64 (3+ hours), IBT (5*10 runs), X264 encode (1h+) , linx and 5 hours of gaming (metro last light & spec ops the line)
max temps : 90°C, (for linx and IBT) and around 65 for everything else

is there anything i could change that would have a significant impact (more than 2-3%) on modern day gaming (AC4, BF4, ...)?
post #6430 of 19539
Hi all, just got my hands onto a 4770K and a Maximus VI Hero, and I could not resist to do some OC of course.
As per requested:
Username: jak3z
CPU Model: 4770K
Core Multiplier: 44
CPU VID: 1.136V
Vcore: 1.145V (IXTU)
Input Voltage: 1.9V
Uncore Multiplier: 44
Uncore Voltage: 1.250V
Cooling Solution: Thermalright Archon
Stability Test: IXTU 9 Hours+
Batch Number: 315 MAL
Ram Speed: 1600Mhz 9-9-9-24-1T 1.5V

(Stock VCore is 1.008V)

ixtu9hours.jpg 163k .jpg file
    
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel i7 4770K ASUS MAXIMUS VI HERO Gigabyte G1 Gaming GTX 980 Ti G-Skill TridentX 2400 
Hard DriveOptical DriveCoolingOS
850 PRO 256GB None Corsair H100i Windows 7 Ultimate 64-bit 
MonitorMonitorKeyboardPower
PG279Q U2414H G710+ Corsair AX750 
CaseMouseMouse PadAudio
Corsair 750D SteelSeries Sensei XTRFY DT990 Pro 250Ohms 
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CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel i7 4770K ASUS MAXIMUS VI HERO Gigabyte G1 Gaming GTX 980 Ti G-Skill TridentX 2400 
Hard DriveOptical DriveCoolingOS
850 PRO 256GB None Corsair H100i Windows 7 Ultimate 64-bit 
MonitorMonitorKeyboardPower
PG279Q U2414H G710+ Corsair AX750 
CaseMouseMouse PadAudio
Corsair 750D SteelSeries Sensei XTRFY DT990 Pro 250Ohms 
  hide details  
Reply
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