Originally Posted by kati
Hm so is there any way to raise the Vcore while in idle (which is about 0,7V here) on Aorus Master without touching the Vcore at load?
Cause im still plagued by idle crash/reboot, yesterday again after 2-3 weeks with none.
Kinda funny cause i have those idle crash like on a schedule every 16 days about, everytime im adjusting a bit in bios and wait if its stable but it continues to crash every 16 days.
Actually as long nothings gets damaged i dont care much about a crash reboot every 16 days, still would be way better without.
Not really possible. If you're using a negative offset, you're asking for this to happen if you also downclock at idle. This won't happen if you are not downclocking.
And negative offsets apply linearly through the entire voltage range.
You can try tweaking the AC loadline value and raising Loadline Calibration a little bit (don't go above medium LLC when using auto or offset voltages).
You can try stuff like lowering the IA AC loadline value and raising the offset higher (lowering the IA AC loadline value will lower the idle voltage and the low load voltages, however a lower AC loadline value has a smaller effect the lower the vcore is. Don't bother with the DC loadline value. I know it changes the 'Q point', but it doesn't seem to affect the VRM very much. The VRM *is* affected but I'm not sure in what way yet (the vcore VR VOUT value remains almost exactly the same; the higher the DC loadline value, the more watts and amps seem to be used, but I only saw a 6W / 4A difference on manual voltages when I tested IA AC/DC 1.6 mOhms and IA AC/DC 0.01 mOhms, but I'm getting off track.
So if you're using default AC/DC loadline (1.6 mOhms/1.6 mOhms) and a negative offset, try changing AC loadline to 0.4 mOhms and raising the offset higher until you get your previous stable voltage. Never go higher than 2.1 mOhms, EVER. (since I know someone is going to mess with these values in the wrong way).
beat me to it.