字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 Hello, everyone, and welcome to another video. Now, in the last one, I built this I 5 25 100 K gaming system. It featured the legendary quad core Eight Gigs of RAM and in Our Nine Nano, a tiny but still capable AMG Fury based card over clocked this machine to 4.2 gigahertz right from the start. And it's how I tested out the performance and gaming capabilities. A renowned over clocker. The eye five can go higher, but the roided up Intel stock caller may not be the best choice for such an endeavor. That said, there were other looming factors that ended up shattering my five gigahertz dreams. So last time, as I said, I boosted the clock speed straight up to 4.2 gigahertz from 3.3. This is significant as it is, and it's no trouble on this, said 77 chipset motherboard. It's a simple is changing the number 33 under the clock ratio to 42. There we have it 4.2 gigahertz. This made a noticeable improvement over stock speeds in Cebu based situations like Sina Bench, where the multicourse score went from 981 to 10 73. I also went back and re tested Battlefield five at a later stage in the tank mission, where we saw our average and percentile figures improved by a respectable margin. The problem was that in Cebu, intensive games like this I five were still maxing out on all cause, causing stutter and frame drops As the action started to heat up. I then thought, Well, why not push it higher? I said the until caller may not be the best solution, but that doesn't mean it isn't a solution. With that, it was time for a restart and another delve into the BIOS. This is where I noticed a pretty significant problem. I could not for the life of me find the V Corps setting. Under the advanced voltage settings, we had the choice to adjust everything else but vehicle, the option that allows us to increase or decrease Cebu voltage. Thus making a higher cock chip more stable was missing. Now I expect this from a cheaper, bold and from one of those you might find in a previous system. But is that 77 gigabyte bold with Novi Corruption preposterous with this newly acquired info I took to Google to try and find a solution, using only the most accurate terminology in hopes for a solid answer. The first things I saw didn't exactly fill me with joy or confidence. Anyway. The latest discussion regarding this bold came from the tech power up forums where someone was facing a similar issue. The advice was to update the bile, something I neglected to even think about. In all honesty, I headed to the motherboard support page. Or at least I tried to. This is why no one likes the Microsoft Age. Is it any wonder why we all download chrome things finally loaded and I was disappointed to see that F. 11 A. The BIOS We already had installed Waas the latest version, so I guess we were out of luck. I had read elsewhere that this board was compatible with another gigabyte by us. The D three H board, which does in fact, unlock the vehicle option that any adjustments made don't actually work. The option just shows up and does nothing kind of like me in high school. I'm getting distracted. The core adjustments aren't essential to an over clock. It just means we may be able to squeeze more megahertz out of the chip. If we had the voltage control option, we can still push it higher, but the vehicle will always essentially be on all toe mode. Another restart later, and I changed the CPU cog ratio to 46 or 4.6 gigahertz. This also proved completely stable. To my surprise, I then tried 4.7 four point I and 4.9, respectively. These options all allowed us to boot into windows, but 4.9 seem to be the breaking point. We saw the logo on screen and then it just froze. This happened every time, followed by a blue screen and an error. When I tried to reboot again, the bios just locked up, too. So I got stuck in this circle of restarts with nowhere to go. The only way to resolve it was to remove and receipt the Seamus battery on the motherboard. Following this, windows did boot on, went straight into diagnostic mode before eventually landing on the log in screen about 15 minutes later. So 4.9 giga Hertz proved too much, but it turns out 4.8 is perfect. The system started, and I jumped straight into CPU said to check that the over clock had worked with that confirmed it was onto Cinna bench to see how things looked clicking. The usual ran CPU test button saw us get off to a flying start, the test running quick out than ever before. It still took a while to complete. But once it was done, I was pleased to see an additional 300 or so points over the 4.2 gigahertz result. This was still with the roided up Intel call attached. So the noise, as you can imagine, was pretty deafening. I was quick to remember, though, that this is still a forecourt. Fourth ready chip. That's fine, it really is. But with games utilizing more cause and threads these days, it can be problematic in some scenarios to situations that haunt me. Our battle for five and kingdom come deliverance. So it was those titles that would be getting tested yet again. I apologize for the terrible quality of kingdom come. For some reason, the sharpness was off the scale in the game, and this played havoc with the video quality leading to some pretty junky footage. However, the frame rate was certainly improved. The second question I wanted to answer here, aside from can this thing hit five gigahertz was how much of an improvement will over clocking actually provide. In the case of Kingdom Come, we saw solid numbers that increased in all aspects, including those 1.1% figures. The CPU usage was also down, with a lot of stutters being eliminated. Battlefield five was arguably more pleasant, though. While the average over the 4.2 gigahertz result wasn't significantly different, the one and 10.1% figures were more consistent. This led to a near total elimination of stuttering on the 2500 k was far from maxing out on all cause like it was before hovering around 80 to 90% usage. I think that if you go for a 25 100 K in 2019 then a significant overcook is essential for some games to function at their best. What's more, expensive calling or top to your mother boards aren't exactly necessary to do this either. Don't get me wrong. I'm a little disappointed at the lack of V Corps control with this gigabyte board. But this board does still let's hit decent enough numbers, ones that will make a real world difference. I don't really have a conclusion to draw, I guess. Do better research than me when it comes to motherboard shopping. Seriously, though, I wanted to push this chip a little more and hopefully answer any curiosities you may have had about the 2500 k in 2019. On what sort of difference a boost in clock speed really has. I certainly had fun finding its limits. And I hope you guys enjoyed watching this video too. If you did, please leave a like, down below. Leave a dislike. If you didn't let me know if you have a 25 100 k running at five gigahertz or beyond. And how on earth you call the thing as well as what motherboard you're using. Subscribe to the channel if you haven't done so already.