Originally Posted by shamino1978
What you may wanna do in adaptive mod is to lower each point from small point to big point to be at absolute vmin at each freq. You can do that easier with the aisuite tool cos it will block you from setting a non monotonic setting or just remind yourself to not set a bigger point with a lower resultant vid (vid at that point plus the offset val)
Hello Shamino, thank you for sharing your knowledge with the community, it's a nice way to help us and promote Asus brand which is my favorite for Motherboards
Now I am wondering what is the benefit of this new method compare to the standard "adaptive+offset"?
On my current Asus M XI Hero with 9900ks, I use this adaptive voltage with negative offset to be stable at the max boost clock with minimum voltage (keep some safety)
What's the benefit to marginally lower voltage at 3.5Ghz or 4.3Ghz?
The CPU is almost cold at this lower frequencies, so a little more or less voltage won't do anything.
What's missing is a help to find the best LLC for the minimum load voltage stability.
I spend hours/days to test each LLC to find the highest one which does not add transient response penalty!
Moreover, OC is temperature dependent, so you can implement some OC algorithm dependent on the load temperature by fixing the max CPU allowed temperature.
For instance, my daily OC is 5.2Ghz all cores.
But my CPU can also do 5.3Ghz at the same settings for low to middle work load (gaming), but not stable for stress tests at higher temperature (+90°c).
But if I set max core temperature at 90°c, then I become stable at all load levels and temperature, even with the most heavy crazy avx stress test because frequency/voltage/temperature decrease at 90°c and I don't crash. So I have peace of mind and can enjoy 5.3Ghz with all the rest (until 90°c) such as gaming