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  Topic Review (Newest First)
07-23-2019 08:57 PM
VPII
Quote: Originally Posted by Heuchler View Post
edit: Risk-to-Reward doesn't seem worth trying this tool.















1usmus (developer of "DRAM Calculator for Ryzen") in TPU Forum said :



Delete this application and forget about existence, you will kill your processors!This is hacking FIT limits, the last line of protection for the processor



in the offset mode, the VRM controller goes crazy, supplying 1.4 volts to the AVX load, which is very much for this process technology. The FIT contains the maximum voltage for all cores of 1.325 volts, but this does not mean that we will see this voltage in AVX tasks. I strongly do not recommend using this horror.



https://www.techpowerup.com/forums/t.../#post-4085376
I've been using this worktool on my 3600 and now 3900x but I always use a voltage set in the bios. I do not believe in offset voltages. I've also used a multimeter to check the vcore on the probelt and it is exactly what is set in the bios when using llc 5.

I will however try to see how Ryzen Master work just in case.

Sent from my SM-G960F using Tapatalk
07-23-2019 02:38 PM
bigjdubb I'd be interested in seeing some gaming results (the main purpose for the 3700x I'm waiting for). We might actually have a way to overclock and gain performance in gaming. I'll try it out once the feature makes it's way into a bios.


Could this be a reason for getting a 3800x.
07-23-2019 09:20 AM
upgraditus
Quote: Originally Posted by Ph42oN View Post
Anyone tested this on 3700x or 3600? Would be nice to see how other chips are doing with that.

Would be also nice if this was possible on older ryzens, i think my 1600x would do 4.2-4.3ghz on 1 ccx if it was possible.
I tested quickly 4400 on the ccx with the gold star core but instant reboot even with 1.35v (don't want to input higher) so I'll stick with the stable 4.3 all core @ 1.325v for now.
07-22-2019 11:03 PM
Heuchler edit: Risk-to-Reward doesn't seem worth trying this tool.


Quote: Originally Posted by The Stilt View Post
In short: Unless you are certain that you are using manual voltage mode (VRM controller, from the bios) do not use the application ("worktool").

It is a CPU killer if the VRM controller is running in offset-mode.

I tried it with the voltage mode set to offset (or "Auto") and setting 4200MHz for CCX0/1 and 4050MHz for CCX2/3 resulted in 1.405V actual Vout during Cinebench R20.

The voltages during the default OC-Mode remain sane, regardless of the VRM controller operating mode.
This hack however causes the voltage governor to go insane.

I have no idea why someone thought it would be a good idea to release this to the public...



1usmus (developer of "DRAM Calculator for Ryzen") in TPU Forum said :

Delete this application and forget about existence, you will kill your processors!This is hacking FIT limits, the last line of protection for the processor

in the offset mode, the VRM controller goes crazy, supplying 1.4 volts to the AVX load, which is very much for this process technology. The FIT contains the maximum voltage for all cores of 1.325 volts, but this does not mean that we will see this voltage in AVX tasks. I strongly do not recommend using this horror.

https://www.techpowerup.com/forums/t.../#post-4085376
07-17-2019 11:08 PM
chakku Using the tool will still make this a manual OC right, aka OC Mode, not allowing SC boosts?
07-17-2019 11:03 PM
Miiksu
Quote: Originally Posted by ShrimpBrime View Post
BECAUSE IT'S AMAZING BRO!!!
Spoiler!


Now I'm excited for the 3950X. If a good 3900X chip can do 4.5 GHz. Probably only the bench stable?
07-17-2019 06:50 PM
gerardfraser
Quote: Originally Posted by Ph42oN View Post
Anyone tested this on 3700x or 3600? Would be nice to see how other chips are doing with that.

Would be also nice if this was possible on older ryzens, i think my 1600x would do 4.2-4.3ghz on 1 ccx if it was possible.
I been using Ryzen Master ,because I like it better.
I was only showing 25Mhz over Max Boost on the box but works great.

3600X -5 CCX @ 4425Mhz with CPU 1.325v
https://www.overclock.net/forum/10-a...6-4200mhz.html

3600X-3 CCX @ 4425Mhz with CPU 1.4v
https://www.overclock.net/forum/10-a...er-gamers.html
07-17-2019 06:09 PM
Ph42oN Anyone tested this on 3700x or 3600? Would be nice to see how other chips are doing with that.

Would be also nice if this was possible on older ryzens, i think my 1600x would do 4.2-4.3ghz on 1 ccx if it was possible.
07-17-2019 04:41 PM
Reikoji FYI, Ryzen master does this.
07-17-2019 04:27 PM
AlphaC Better yet it is something that should be in the microcode. Why isn't it choosing the best cores to boost on I have no clue.

Quote: Originally Posted by Unoid View Post
I just tried 4.3 all 8 cores of 3800x at 1.35v all via ryzen master manual and it crashed on cinebench. I don't have much faith i'll get one ccx to 4.4-4.5ghz and the other ccx at 4.2 at 1.4v
It's still not a fully tested theory.

People are suggesting that AMD went ARM style with big.LITTLE where some cores are high performance and the others are low power. I think it's more that there's variance between chips such that you are held back by your weakest cores when manual overclocking (similar to Zen+). It's exacerbated on R9 3900X because you have 4 CCX (3 cores per CCX) whereas it's likely most if not all Ryzen 7 chips are 2x CCX and Ryzen 5 has no reason to be 2 CCDs or more than 2 CCX.


It's way too early to draw definitive conclusions when PBO is still pretty much broken across vendors.
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