vdroop is normal. don't try to remove it. it's there to help smooth out spikes of voltage (spikes you can't see in software sensors; you have to use an oscilliscope) because the VRM can't react as fast as a cpu load can fluctuate. If you're pushing dangerous voltages, it may help to flatten the curve a little in order to run less idle voltage, but having a flatter curve usually means you are setting a lower voltage, which means even lower voltage during sudden load transients which can freeze the system. if you are running high voltage with a flat curve, then you send even higher voltage transients when a load disappears.
you are saying you are still getting crashes. have you established that you get no crashes when running fully stock? you might not have read my last post. You can't establish what is causing the problem because you changed umpteen setting willy nilly and now you don't know why it's crashing. If you run default settings and establish it's fully stable, then change 1 setting at a time and establish it is still stable, then you repeat until it's running at the speed you want while stable.
your crashes are random and intermittent, so you can't expect this process to be fast. 30 minute tests between each change may be fine for benchmark-levels of overclock but not for 24/7 operation. you need to establish that the system is, without a doubt, stable. this will take a long time to do properly, otherwise you'll either have to just run a mild and safe overclock (or none at all), or deal with crashes/freezes with an untested overclock.
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Last edited by ssateneth; 09-03-2019 at 12:23 PM.