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fixthegrouppolicy

i bet you cant overclock a 1.8ghz hp amd processer

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It's HP.

Do I need to say anything else?


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13 minutes ago, fixthegrouppolicy said:

duh of course hp wouldnt let your overclock, but can you do it using an unofficial program?

probably not

chances are you'll fry the fucker


Dan Castellaneta and the Final Frontier | Build Log | Launch Commands for the Source Engine

Make sure you quote or @ me so I can see your response to me.

 

 

 

 

DRABLY OLIVE IS THE BEST COLOR

 

 

 

@Dan Castellaneta x @pinksnowbirdie | Jake x Tyler :^)

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If it's a desktop CPU I can try, but in a laptop it's too time consuming.


Studying abroad, ditched the crappy laptop for a mobile workstation/gaming laptop double WITH CRAPPY THERMAL PASTE THAT 1/2 THE CINEBENCH SCORE

Model: HP Omen 17 17-an110ca CPU: i7-8750H (0.125V undervolt) GPU: GTX 1060 6GB Mobile (1700MHz 0.812V) RAM: 12GB DDR4-2666 CL19 (timings are so loose, might as well have lower frequency). Storage: 128GB Toshiba NVMe SSD (KBG30ZMV128G) + 1TB Seagate 7200RPM 2.5" HDD (ST1000LM049-2GH172) Monitor: 1080p 120Hz IPS G-sync

 

The best thing to do is reading the clock speed that doesnt end in a pair of zeros. Software voltage readings are wrong if your motherboard's not a high end model

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No, E2 and other early low end APUs are locked.  There is a program for first gen APUs that will re-write the multiplier value, and it looks like you are overclocking, but performance does not change.  It only actually works for overclocking on the first gen quad core APUs.

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I've heard of these things.  You'd be better removing it and wiring a potato directly into the socket

 

But seriously, I doubt you'll be able to OC it but either way it actually doesn't matter because it's such garbage.

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thats up to the mobo, and most mobos that HP uses dont allow such a thing. Also since its an e2, I imagine its a laptop, and I would highly recommend not OC a laptop. Those coolers are built for the stock TDP, making it burn a couple of extra watts and you will likely end up thermal throttling, negating the performance gain and lowering battery life. 

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Posted · Original PosterOP
17 hours ago, starsmine said:

thats up to the mobo, and most mobos that HP uses dont allow such a thing. Also since its an e2, I imagine its a laptop, and I would highly recommend not OC a laptop. Those coolers are built for the stock TDP, making it burn a couple of extra watts and you will likely end up thermal throttling, negating the performance gain and lowering battery life.

its an all in one


Bonzilink

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