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Intel Broadwell-C Ownership Club - Page 12

post #111 of 1884
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TO EVERYONE NEWEGG HAS THEM 

 

 

 

 

http://www.ebay.com/itm/Intel-Core-i7-5775C-Broadwell-Quad-Core-3-3GHz-LGA-1150-65W-BX80658I75775C-Des-/301762061042?hash=item46426ba2f2:g:tuwAAOSwo0JWFklL

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post #112 of 1884
Quote:
Originally Posted by MasterGamma12 View Post

TO EVERYONE NEWEGG HAS THEM
Best price for i5 is NextWarehouse ($275 shipped)
Best price for i7 is B&H or NextWarehouse ($370 shipped).
post #113 of 1884
Quote:
Originally Posted by usecal View Post

Temps seem also oddly high, I'm barely hitting 72-73 in a very cramped case with a 212 EVO
Anandtech said pea method doesn't work. Line method works better.
post #114 of 1884
Quote:
Originally Posted by BaK2BaK View Post

Couldn't resist... tongue.gif
I think delidding is a terrible practice but I am particularly curious about how relevant liquid metal TIM is going to be given the close proximity of those capacitors to the dies. It seems like their existence nullifies the point of delidding.
post #115 of 1884
Quote:
Originally Posted by superstition222 View Post

I think delidding is a terrible practice but I am particularly curious about how relevant liquid metal TIM is going to be given the close proximity of those capacitors to the dies. It seems like their existence nullifies the point of delidding.
As Asus11 mentioned it, you can use nail polish to protect the capacitors. Anything non-conductive should do.
I am probably going to use some liquid electrical tape, as stated in this post: http://www.overclock.net/t/1398975/official-haswell-owners-thread/2380#post_20569828
I am also going to cover the shiny dots on the PCB to avoid any risk with CLU/CLP, even though it should stay on the dies if correctly applied.
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post #116 of 1884
Quote:
Originally Posted by BaK2BaK View Post

As Asus11 mentioned it, you can use nail polish to protect the capacitors. Anything non-conductive should do.
I am probably going to use some liquid electrical tape, as stated in this post: http://www.overclock.net/t/1398975/official-haswell-owners-thread/2380#post_20569828
I am also going to cover the shiny dots on the PCB to avoid any risk with CLU/CLP, even though it should stay on the dies if correctly applied.
Nail polish is heat stable enough?
post #117 of 1884
I've been enjoying my Broadwell build since July. Had to get my chip shipped from the UK (QuietPC) since I was impatient to start…
http://valid.x86.fr/t4k6bz

I'm very new to overclocking, so I've been very conservative, not boosting vcore by more than 60mA in tests up to 4GHz. I've discovered my 5675C is stable at 3.8GHz at stock voltage, and I'm happy there for now. Maybe I'll play more after I get off the stock cooler.

One thing I'm very interested in is iGPU overclocking and performance. I'm trying to sit out buying a "real" GPU until DX12 and Vulkan get settled and a new generation of midrange cards become available.
Currently, I've boosted my iGPU from 1050MHz to 1200MHz with a 23mV offset. Has anyone else played with graphics (or even cache) overclocking yet? Seems it's new territory for everyone. And I'm reluctant to learn the hard way smile.gif
GPU under stress takes 1.0232V
CPU under stress takes 1.1710V
Would graphics have the same levels of voltage tolerance that CPU does? Others are boosting CPU upwards of ~200mV. Could I get away with, say, a 150mV boost for graphics?



Thanks for any advice or comments.
Edited by TylerL - 1/22/16 at 10:46am
post #118 of 1884
Posting here because I've picked up a 5775c myself and had it delidded. It's going into a new build with a Z97X-SOC Force after I get back in-country and my Predator 360 (1.1 ofc) comes in, so the second half of February. I'm excited!
 
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post #119 of 1884
Quote:
Originally Posted by superstition222 View Post

Anandtech said pea method doesn't work. Line method works better.

The best way is to spread paste over whole area, and keep few mm free near edges to allow paste spread without overflowing into socket/to sides. You know you did it correctly when heatsink can't be taken off and looks as if connected to CPU by a glue, and temperatures are nicely low.

Now the more difficult part is that some pastes don't like to be EXTREMELLY thin, and works better when CPU isn't covered by perfectly spread paste, spread so thinly it looks semitransparent.


After about 10 attempts overclockers tend to learn how to do it properly and without problems. Yes it's a lot of additional work especially after you discover you need to remove heatsink to install rest of RAM sticks, then discover you need to do it again because you didn't spent as much care in spreading paste as the first time.


Is it possible to disable EDRAM to aproximate Broadwell-E?
Edited by Raghar - 1/28/16 at 6:26am
post #120 of 1884
I've seen articles that show the worst results with the spread method because of air bubbles.
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