Originally Posted by LazarusIV
So here’s the latest! I’ve included the old information too so we can compare info from 14MARCH, 22MARCH, and 3APRIL.Note:
Please don’t forget to go in and update / change / edit your information if you refine your OC or get different coolers. If you haven’t added your Ryzen info, GET TO IT!!!
Frequency of Ryzen Models
So we can see here that over time, the Ryzen models have started to even out in distribution with the Ryzen 7 1700 having the biggest gain. I’m curious to see if the Ryzen 1700 continues to increase in "market share" given it’s phenomenal value.
We can see here the OC numbers starting to normalize: The 1700 is averaging around 3.922GHz, the 1700X is averaging around 3.911GHz, and the 1800X is averaging around 4.005GHz. Interesting note, the 1800X does not have a very large sample size. Also interesting is despite the large number of 1700s, the report rate for the 1700X is much higher comparatively. Seems like people who purchase the 1700X seem to be more likely to overclock and report it.
Looks like as time goes on we get more reported information, which is to be expected. Overclocks for Ryzen in general are normalizing around 3.933. Not too bad for 8 cores and 16 threads on a brand-new architecture! As soon as I get the bracket for my Le Grand Macho I’ll see what OC I can get for mine!
Both of these are testing for a significant difference between average overclock by model (first test) and average RAM speed by model (second test). It looks like there is no significant difference between models in regards to average OC or RAM Speed. Not only do they not have a significant F-score, but the R² for each is low. I would assume even if they become significant the R² would remain low-ish. Quick lesson: the R² value denotes the proportion of the variability in the dependent variable that is explained by the independent variable. I.E. 14.8% of the variance in the average overclock is explained by the model of CPU. My supposition is that even if the test came back significant (which it's not terribly far off from) the explainable variance would still be fairly low.
Again: Don't forget to update your Ryzen info or, if you haven't submitted the info, DO EEEEEET!