This is a overclocking guide / tutorial that goes into what to consider when overclocking AMD’s Ryzen series of CPUs as well as what specific steps you need to follow to take advantage of overclocking ability on ASUS X370 series motherboards. We go through step by step on how to overclock your AMD RYZEN 7 CPU to 4.0GHz across all cores.
This tutorial will provide insights into cooling considerations, voltage considerations & recommendations, CPU margin ( silicon lottery ) as well as CPU power states. Furthermore while not the focus of this video users looking for insight into DRAM overclocking and how to enable XMP memory on X370 ASUS motherboards this information is covered. Last but not least we walk though stress testing considerations and how to stress test your overclock to ensure stable and reliable operation.
The demo system used in the build is offered by a Powered By ASUS Partner - Cybertron. It is from their CLX line of PC designed for PC enthusiasts and PC Gamers and can come factory overclocked and supported - If interested in more you can check out the link below
System used is a Cybertron CLX RA system featuring
• ASUS ROG CROSSHAIR VI HERO
• AMD RYZEN 7 CPU 1800X
• ASUS TURBO GTX 1080
• CORSAIR Vengeance LPX DDR4 2400
Important information about temperature monitoring on AMD 1700X and 1800X CPUs.
For all those interested in the temperatures. Please keep in mind this important information regarding temperature monitoring on 1700X and 1800X CPUs - The primary temperature reporting sensor of the AMD Ryzen processor is a sensor called “T Control,” or tCTL for short. The tCTL sensor is derived from the junction (Tj) temperature-the interface point between the die and heatspreader-but it may be offset on certain CPU models so that all models on the AM4 Platform have the same maximum tCTL value. This approach ensures that all AMD Ryzen™ processors have a consistent fan policy. The AMD Ryzen 7 1700X and 1800X carry a +20°C offset between the tCTL° (reported) temperature and the actual Tj° temperature. In the short term, users of the AMD Ryzen™ 1700X and 1800X can simply subtract 20°C to determine the true junction temperature of their processor. Users who have 1700 and 1600 do not need to account for a temperature offset.
For more information head over to:
United States: www.asus.com/us/
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