I5 3570k overclocking guide

I5 3570k overclocking guide DEFAULT

i5 3570K (>14k points of GeekBench) Hackintosh overclocking Guide

Hi,
I would like to share with you guys my small overclock job with my Hackintosh :headbang:

My specs:
  • Z77MX-D3H
  • f15 bios version
  • i5 3570k @ 3.4 Ghz (stock)
  • 8GB DDR3 HyperX @ 1600 mhz (Motherboard shows 1333 mhz so I bumped out to 1600 mhz)
  • MSI GTX660 2GB
  • Deepcool Maelstrom 120T Water Cooling kit for CPU
  • OS X El Capitan 10.11.2
  • iMac 13.1 version

I wanted to overclock my CPU to gain a little bit more juice from my setup, because I use Logic X for music.
But I'm not a Geek in computing/overclocking :geek:
My Hackintosh scored little bit more then 10K points from GeekBench even I overclocked @ 4.5Ghz but with Eist function turned on... I was a little disappointed :problem:

So I searched for info/tutorials and after many trials/errors period (especially configuring El Capitan installation, because I have a VT2021 audio chip witch isn't best choice for Hackintosh audio) I finally got a stable running overclocked Hackintosh setup on my desk.

So, how I done this small overclock
@ 4.6GHZ and >14k points on Geekbench on my setup ?

1.
On The Bios I change only Turbo ratios3.4 -> 4.5, then Turbo power limitsand Core Current Limitsto 250
IMG_20160105_220955_zpsyudmoksp.jpg
2. Turned offEist function (It has been on Auto)

and I get >13k points. Then I change to 4.6 and there I have these results:
Eist_on.png

The CPU temperature was peaking @ 71C (With water Cooling) when I run Geekbench.

 

Sours: https://www.tonymacx86.com/threads/i5-3570k-14k-points-of-geekbench-hackintosh-overclocking-guide.182973/

Overclocking a Core i5 3570k

Hi,

1) Fill out your system specs
2) VCore seems a little high for 4.2 GHz - most samples will probably do that below 1.25-1.20V.
3) OC with "Auto OC" option / 1-click is a bad idea in general. Please do yourself (and hardware) a favor and read up on overclocking - you can start here for Sandy/Ivybridge CPUs

Furthermore messing around with BCLK for no reason :(when you have an unlocked Multi available and you are still far away from the limit of the CPU, just shows you why among other things 1-click auto-OC is bad. A BCLK that is too high can cause all kinds of nasty things depending on the platform and individual hardware you are using. The safe limit for Ivybrdige is around 105 MHz btw.
When experienced users do that it's usually to eeck out the last MHz and they are aware of the possible consequences on their platform. For novices an unlocked Multi is more than good enough and it doesn't mess around with the RAM at the same time.

 

Sours: https://www.techpowerup.com/forums/threads/overclocking-a-core-i5-3570k.232358/
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I started overclocking my CPU and I'm pretty satisfied with getting it to 4 GHz from 3.4 GHz. This is my relevant setup at the moment:

- i5-3570K (CPU)
- ASRock Extreme4 Z77 (Motherboard)
- Cooler Master Hyper 212 EVO (CPU cooler)

As far as I know, I should be getting a pretty decent result through this guide http://www.overclock.net/t/1198504/complete-overclocking-guide-sandy-bridge-ivy-bridge-asrock-edition and I have! But I was curious what you guys were getting, as the i5-3570K and the Hyper 212 EVO are pretty popular.

I plan on continuing my overclocking, too.

I started overclocking my CPU and I'm pretty satisfied with getting it to 4 GHz from 3.4 GHz. This is my relevant setup at the moment:

- i5-3570K (CPU)
- ASRock Extreme4 Z77 (Motherboard)
- Cooler Master Hyper 212 EVO (CPU cooler)

As far as I know, I should be getting a pretty decent result through this guide http://www.overclock.net/t/1198504/complete-overclocking-guide-sandy-bridge-ivy-bridge-asrock-edition and I have! But I was curious what you guys were getting, as the i5-3570K and the Hyper 212 EVO are pretty popular.

I plan on continuing my overclocking, too.

This is something I've been wanted to do but I just have a stock cooler. Once I upgrade I'll be OC'ing.

This is something I've been wanted to do but I just have a stock cooler. Once I upgrade I'll be OC'ing.

My friend has the 3570k, hyper 212, and the cheapest atx z77 motherboard he could find at microcenter (it's a gigabyte, I dont know which model). He got to 4.4 stable for 24 hr stress test without much voltage increase. Couldn't get to 4.5 stable without increasing voltage by almost double the amount he increased it by to get to 4.4. YMMV

My friend has the 3570k, hyper 212, and the cheapest atx z77 motherboard he could find at microcenter (it's a gigabyte, I dont know which model). He got to 4.4 stable for 24 hr stress test without much voltage increase. Couldn't get to 4.5 stable without increasing voltage by almost double the amount he increased it by to get to 4.4. YMMV

Excellent, that's still a very high number, ha.

[quote=frkn]My friend has the 3570k, hyper 212, and the cheapest atx z77 motherboard he could find at microcenter (it's a gigabyte, I dont know which model). He got to 4.4 stable for 24 hr stress test without much voltage increase. Couldn't get to 4.5 stable without increasing voltage by almost double the amount he increased it by to get to 4.4. YMMV[/quote]
Excellent, that's still a very high number, ha.

I have the 3500K and I can get a stable 4.4Ghz without much tampering with the voltage, so I would assume you could get at least that high. I have never tried anything higher and temps stay around 40ish at full load

Heatsink
http://www.newegg.com/Product/Product.aspx?Item=N82E16835118091

Asus Pp8p67 Pro rev 3.1

I have the 3500K and I can get a stable 4.4Ghz without much tampering with the voltage, so I would assume you could get at least that high. I have never tried anything higher and temps stay around 40ish at full load

Heatsink
http://www.newegg.com/Product/Product.aspx?Item=N82E16835118091

Asus Pp8p67 Pro rev 3.1

I overclocked my 3770K (On a P8Z77-V Deluxe with a Corsair H100i) to 4.5 GHz. Under heavy load it hits 80 C. Ivy Bridges aren't very good at dealing with heat from overclocking :X

I overclocked my 3770K (On a P8Z77-V Deluxe with a Corsair H100i) to 4.5 GHz. Under heavy load it hits 80 C. Ivy Bridges aren't very good at dealing with heat from overclocking :X

I overclocked my 3570K to 4 GHz on an Asrock Z77 Pro3 using the stock cooler. No voltage increase necessary and the temperature stays around 50C :)

I overclocked my 3570K to 4 GHz on an Asrock Z77 Pro3 using the stock cooler. No voltage increase necessary and the temperature stays around 50C :)

I'm at 4.2 GHz with my 3570k, hyper 212 and an ASUS board with a very small voltage increase. I think I got a poor overclocking cpu because according to this guide most people are able to hit 4.5 GHz without much trouble.

http://rog.asus.com/184142012/maximus-v-motherboards/guide-overclocking-the-core-i5-3570k-to-4-5ghz-on-the-maximus-v-gene/

I'm at 4.2 GHz with my 3570k, hyper 212 and an ASUS board with a very small voltage increase. I think I got a poor overclocking cpu because according to this guide most people are able to hit 4.5 GHz without much trouble.

http://rog.asus.com/184142012/maximus-v-motherboards/guide-overclocking-the-core-i5-3570k-to-4-5ghz-on-the-maximus-v-gene/

Ivy Bridge, psshhhh

4.5ghz stable on my 2500k

Ivy Bridge, psshhhh

4.5ghz stable on my 2500k

Try deliding. The Ivy Bridge/Haswell TIM is pretty bad.
Delliding = Grab a hammer and a vice, remove the IHS (that metal thing above the processor itself) and replace the shitty intel thermal paste.
Sounds a lot more dangerous than it really is.

Without the thermal issues 4.5-4.8 should be possible, depending on your processor.

Try deliding. The Ivy Bridge/Haswell TIM is pretty bad.
Delliding = Grab a hammer and a vice, remove the IHS (that metal thing above the processor itself) and replace the shitty intel thermal paste.
Sounds a lot more dangerous than it really is.

Without the thermal issues 4.5-4.8 should be possible, depending on your processor.

3570k
CM Hyper 212+
MSI Z77A-G41

I increased the voltage by a tiny bit and I'm able to reach 4.3 ghz. The G41 was the cheapest mobo I could find available.

3570k
CM Hyper 212+
MSI Z77A-G41

I increased the voltage by a tiny bit and I'm able to reach 4.3 ghz. The G41 was the cheapest mobo I could find available.

3570k
212 EVO
ASRock Z75
4.5 GHz Stable
[img]http://i.imgur.com/dXxitUo.png[/img]

Idle Temps:
[img]http://i.imgur.com/t40HXJq.png[/img]

Load Temps:
[img]http://i.imgur.com/FV4pXhu.png[/img]

I'm calling bs on that.

[quote=Fzero]I have the 3500K and I can get a stable 4.4Ghz without much tampering with the voltage, so I would assume you could get at least that high. I have never tried anything higher and [b]temps stay around 40ish at full load[/b][/quote]
I'm calling bs on that.

Guys if I'm going for a 3570K what motherboard should I get if I don't need anything higher than 4.5Ghz? I don't want to be overpaying for an amazing motherboard when I won't use it. and 4.5 is probably the max, even lower will do I'd say

Guys if I'm going for a 3570K what motherboard should I get if I don't need anything higher than 4.5Ghz? I don't want to be overpaying for an amazing motherboard when I won't use it. and 4.5 is probably the max, even lower will do I'd say

As long as this thunderstorm/tornado warning misses us tonight, I'll put it back at that speed and post a SS either today or tomorrow. I really think it was 4.3-4.4 hovering around 40-50.

The reason I dropped the speed to default was that I was getting BSOD's that I was trying to figure out, ending up being a dying video card.

[quote=hooli][quote=Fzero]I have the 3500K and I can get a stable 4.4Ghz without much tampering with the voltage, so I would assume you could get at least that high. I have never tried anything higher and [b]temps stay around 40ish at full load[/b][/quote]
I'm calling bs on that.[/quote]

As long as this thunderstorm/tornado warning misses us tonight, I'll put it back at that speed and post a SS either today or tomorrow. I really think it was 4.3-4.4 hovering around 40-50.

The reason I dropped the speed to default was that I was getting BSOD's that I was trying to figure out, ending up being a dying video card.

I'd recommend my motherboard, the ASRock Z75 Pro3. It's pretty much a z77 motherboard except it has less PCI slots and is fairly priced at ~$85.

[quote=tornados2111]Guys if I'm going for a 3570K what motherboard should I get if I don't need anything higher than 4.5Ghz? I don't want to be overpaying for an amazing motherboard when I won't use it. and 4.5 is probably the max, even lower will do I'd say[/quote]
I'd recommend my motherboard, the [url=http://www.newegg.com/Product/Product.aspx?Item=N82E16813157304]ASRock Z75 Pro3[/url]. It's pretty much a z77 motherboard except it has less PCI slots and is fairly priced at ~$85.

yo i heard speedfan reports inaccurate numbers, try everest pro/coretemp

used to be really into overclocking and benchmarking, dont care enough now i have a i7 870 @ 3.4 get at me

yo i heard speedfan reports inaccurate numbers, try everest pro/coretemp

used to be really into overclocking and benchmarking, dont care enough now i have a i7 870 @ 3.4 get at me

Yeah....speedfan was saying my CPU was at -45 to -50 that was confusing

[quote=Rick]yo i heard speedfan reports inaccurate numbers, try everest pro/coretemp

used to be really into overclocking and benchmarking, dont care enough now i have a i7 870 @ 3.4 get at me[/quote]

Yeah....speedfan was saying my CPU was at -45 to -50 that was confusing

Just got my i5-3570k and MSI Z77 GD65 Gaming yesterday and installing updates to OS and other crap right now. Waited sometime for the 4th gen intel cores but the overheating from overclocking made me get this 3rd gen instead. Hopefully I have won the sillicon lottery and have a decent CPU and overclock well.

Just got my i5-3570k and MSI Z77 GD65 Gaming yesterday and installing updates to OS and other crap right now. Waited sometime for the 4th gen intel cores but the overheating from overclocking made me get this 3rd gen instead. Hopefully I have won the sillicon lottery and have a decent CPU and overclock well.

It's less that the TIM is bad (some guys have done controlled testing for gap height and found the TIM is actually decent quality) and more that the gap between the IHS and the die is too big by default. The process of de-lidding effectively reduces the gap when remounting the IHS. It's been shown that this is the big difference maker in reducing temperatures, rather than the replacement of the TIM itself.

Either way it'd be nice if they improved the gap issue to improve the thermal transfer.

[quote=Setsul]Try deliding. The Ivy Bridge/Haswell TIM is pretty bad.
Delliding = Grab a hammer and a vice, remove the IHS (that metal thing above the processor itself) and replace the shitty intel thermal paste.
Sounds a lot more dangerous than it really is.

Without the thermal issues 4.5-4.8 should be possible, depending on your processor.[/quote]
It's less that the TIM is bad (some guys have done controlled testing for gap height and found the TIM is actually decent quality) and more that the gap between the IHS and the die is too big by default. The process of de-lidding effectively reduces the gap when remounting the IHS. It's been shown that this is the big difference maker in reducing temperatures, rather than the replacement of the TIM itself.

Either way it'd be nice if they improved the gap issue to improve the thermal transfer.

HWMonitor by the same people who made CPU-Z works very well.

[quote=Rick]yo i heard speedfan reports inaccurate numbers, try everest pro/coretemp

used to be really into overclocking and benchmarking, dont care enough now i have a i7 870 @ 3.4 get at me[/quote]
HWMonitor by the same people who made CPU-Z works very well.

Yah but if they used solder instead of tim the gap wouldn't really be an issue. But it's expensive with no benefit to 98% of the consumer base

[quote=Pheesh][quote=Setsul]Try deliding. The Ivy Bridge/Haswell TIM is pretty bad.
Delliding = Grab a hammer and a vice, remove the IHS (that metal thing above the processor itself) and replace the shitty intel thermal paste.
Sounds a lot more dangerous than it really is.

Without the thermal issues 4.5-4.8 should be possible, depending on your processor.[/quote]
It's less that the TIM is bad (some guys have done controlled testing for gap height and found the TIM is actually decent quality) and more that the gap between the IHS and the die is too big by default. The process of de-lidding effectively reduces the gap when remounting the IHS. It's been shown that this is the big difference maker in reducing temperatures, rather than the replacement of the TIM itself.

Either way it'd be nice if they improved the gap issue to improve the thermal transfer.[/quote]
Yah but if they used solder instead of tim the gap wouldn't really be an issue. But it's expensive with no benefit to 98% of the consumer base

Decent quality is not enough when you have a relatively small die instead of the whole IHS to transfer the heat. On the die the difference between a decent TIM and liquid metal etc. is 20°C.
Afaik the gap height has been the same for ages it just wasn't an issue until now because the intel solder has a ridiculously high thermal conductivity.

[quote=Pheesh][quote=Setsul]Try deliding. The Ivy Bridge/Haswell TIM is pretty bad.
Delliding = Grab a hammer and a vice, remove the IHS (that metal thing above the processor itself) and replace the shitty intel thermal paste.
Sounds a lot more dangerous than it really is.

Without the thermal issues 4.5-4.8 should be possible, depending on your processor.[/quote]
It's less that the TIM is bad (some guys have done controlled testing for gap height and found the TIM is actually decent quality) and more that the gap between the IHS and the die is too big by default. The process of de-lidding effectively reduces the gap when remounting the IHS. It's been shown that this is the big difference maker in reducing temperatures, rather than the replacement of the TIM itself.

Either way it'd be nice if they improved the gap issue to improve the thermal transfer.[/quote]Decent quality is not enough when you have a relatively small die instead of the whole IHS to transfer the heat. On the die the difference between a decent TIM and liquid metal etc. is 20°C.
Afaik the gap height has been the same for ages it just wasn't an issue until now because the intel solder has a ridiculously high thermal conductivity.

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Sours: https://www.teamfortress.tv/9279/results-of-overclocking-the-i5-3570k
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