Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...


  • Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited


This user doesn't have any awards


About svmlegacy

  • Title
    Ryzen go brrrrr

Profile Information

  • Location
  • Interests
    CPU's, Benchmarking, Overclocking


  • CPU
    AMD Ryzen 7 2700X
  • Motherboard
    MSI X470 Gaming Plus Max
  • RAM
    2 x 8 GB DDR4 3200 MHz Crucial Ballistix BL2K8G32C16U4B
    (16 GB Dual-Channel @ 3200 MHz)
  • GPU
  • Case
    Corsair Carbide 110R
  • Storage
    Boot: Samsung 970 Evo Plus 500 GB
    Scratch: 1x ADATA SP900 128 GB, 1x PNY XLR8 128 GB SSD2SC120G3LA726B087-327
    HDD: HGST 3 TB 7200RPMHUS724030ALE641
  • PSU
    Seasonic Focus PX-650
  • Display(s)
    Acer 1920x1080 165 Hz XV240Y
    Acer 1920x1080 75 Hz R241Y
  • Cooling
    CPU: Noctua NH-U9S
  • Keyboard
    Cooler Master CK552
  • Mouse
    Cooler Master MM531
  • Operating System
    Fedora 35 x86_64
  • Laptop
    Samsung Galaxy Book S - Core i5-L16G7, 8 GB LPDDR4x Windows 11 21H2
  • Phone
    Samsung Galaxy S20 FE 5G SM-G781W

Recent Profile Visitors

The recent visitors block is disabled and is not being shown to other users.

  1. If you really care about latency, PS2 port and CRT's are what you should be using.
  2. I typically just have my motherboards on a desk for temporary testing. Good airflow and easy to store away.
  3. Go ahead and compare a hardware specifcation to a timing spec... A-XMP and others try to finess the profile to work with AMD's memory controller, but it doesn't always get it right. Hence why some RAM is tuned more for one CPU or another. Long story short, Intel's spec favors Intel's memory controller. Err... you mean a 3rd Gen Ryzen. My Ryzen 7 1700X does not like memory speeds above 3400 MHz.
  4. XMP is an Intel specification. Accept JEDEC speeds, or manually OC the memory to rated speed.
  5. Sure, but we can't guarantee it will run at those speed, or have any benefit over 3866 MHz.
  6. What BIOS version does it show when you boot it up with the i3-10100?
  7. A lot of motherboards of that vintage don't have SATA. I personally use one for a Pentium III machine, making it easy to interchange it with more modern machines (And to use cheap SATA SSD's... but keep in mind 98SE doesn't support TRIM.)
  8. Windows 11 does not support Skylake or Kaby Lake. I wouldn't try installing an already buggy OS on an unsupported platform. Windows 10 support is good for another 4 years. You have lots of time to enjoy your build.
  9. No. It's an AMD Zen 2 SoC. Proton can't translate across architectures, either.
  10. You can always use your own keys for Secure Boot if you really want to, though I highly reccomend just diabling it. Keep in mind, Fedora and others support of it breaks as soon as you load in any third part modules, for example: Nvidia drivers. https://wiki.archlinux.org/title/Unified_Extensible_Firmware_Interface/Secure_Boot
  11. https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows-hardware/manufacture/desktop/install-windows-from-a-usb-flash-drive
  12. Most laptops don't offer fan control to programs like Afterburner.
  13. Using 12 V only raises the heater element to 1.44 W, enough to make the resistor warm but nowhere near enough power to be useful. You'd actually be better off using the peltier as a heat pump when in heating mode, as it will generate more heating power than the heater itself. The PSU will generate some heat while in use, but this varys wildly by model.
  14. Ensure the file directory itself has access for rwx on all users?