ASRock.com Homepage
Forum Home Forum Home > OverClocking(OC) Zone > Achivement&Record
  New Posts New Posts RSS Feed - 2400G @ 4175MHz opinions?
  FAQ FAQ  Forum Search   Events   Register Register  Login Login

2400G @ 4175MHz opinions?

 Post Reply Post Reply Page  <12
Author
Message
PetrolHead View Drop Down
Groupie
Groupie


Joined: 07 Oct 2015
Status: Offline
Points: 391
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote PetrolHead Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 01 May 2018 at 2:04pm
Originally posted by cristy6100 cristy6100 wrote:

As you can see in the validation Voltage is at around 1.344V but that is with Vdrop, in UEFI its 1.398V and thats default, the Turbo Boost voltage is 1.45V but with Vdrop it stays at about 1.42V, CPU-Z cannot report the Boost voltage for Ryzen, only default voltage.
Raven Ridge has very high Vcore from the get go, some users report even 1.5V when CPU is boosting.
Summit Ridge has lower default voltage even when boosting but it cannot sustain the boost on more than 1-2 cores.
In this validation you can see the CPU boosted all cores to 3.75GHz, and went to 3.8GHz for the single core benchmark.
Default clock for 2400G is 3600MHz


The link doesn't seem to work. In any case those voltages seem quite high, since 1.35V is supposed to be the safe limit for 24/7 (or 1.4V according to some sources), which means under load you're already near the "limit" (it's not a hard one, of course). But then that voltage also depends on which sensor it's taken from, and the limits may not be exactly the same for Raven Ridge and Summit Ridge.
Ryzen 5 1500X, ASRock AB350M Pro4, 2x8 GB G.Skill Trident Z 3466CL16, EVGA GTX 1060 SC 6GB GDDR5, Corsair RM550x, Samsung 960 EVO SSD (NVMe) 250GB, Samsung 850 EVO SSD 500 GB, Windows 10 64-bit
Back to Top
Xaltar View Drop Down
Moderator Group
Moderator Group
Avatar

Joined: 16 May 2015
Status: Offline
Points: 4884
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Xaltar Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 27 May 2018 at 6:27am
The APUs don't use the infinity fabric to link 2 core clusters like other Ryzen CPUs do. This alone will result in better per core performance. Interesting results for sure. I know the R3 and R5 1k series both disable 2 cores from each CCX rather than utilize a single 4 core CCX.

I wonder if the APUs even have the infinity fabric at all? 
Back to Top
PetrolHead View Drop Down
Groupie
Groupie


Joined: 07 Oct 2015
Status: Offline
Points: 391
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote PetrolHead Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 26 Jul 2018 at 6:29am
Originally posted by Xaltar Xaltar wrote:

The APUs don't use the infinity fabric to link 2 core clusters like other Ryzen CPUs do. This alone will result in better per core performance.

Based on Hardware Unboxed's (somewhat limited) tests, the performance difference between using one CPU complex and two CPU complexes is largely negligible outside synthetic (L3) cache benchmarks.
Ryzen 5 1500X, ASRock AB350M Pro4, 2x8 GB G.Skill Trident Z 3466CL16, EVGA GTX 1060 SC 6GB GDDR5, Corsair RM550x, Samsung 960 EVO SSD (NVMe) 250GB, Samsung 850 EVO SSD 500 GB, Windows 10 64-bit
Back to Top
 Post Reply Post Reply Page  <12
  Share Topic   

Forum Jump Forum Permissions View Drop Down

Forum Software by Web Wiz Forums® version 11.06
Copyright ©2001-2018 Web Wiz Ltd.

This page was generated in 0.047 seconds.