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gpu oc

Go to solution Solved by Cyracus,

Start low, like +50 core, and bump it up in increments, like 20-30mhz at a time.
Not sure what the increments that actually cause change are, my 2060 is every 15 mhz, so you may notice with smaller values you raise the core clock and get no change.

Hey, I'm a complete noob when it comes to overclocking, but I wanted to try it out a little bit.

I've got a GTX 1060 3gb. I'm able to overclock the clock to +250mhz, like shown in the image, but the actual core clock won't surpasse the baseclock of 1506 mhz.

 

I have no clue what I should do.

Every help is appreciated

   

Unbenannt.PNG

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all you do is raise the power and temp limit to the max(if you want), then slowly start to raise your core clocks and memory clocks and see where they stop

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When there is no load on your card it wont boost. So you need to use something like Unigne Heaven to induce load when you OC. Bump it up until something crashes and back down from there. Also first thing you want to do is to put power target at max.

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Start low, like +50 core, and bump it up in increments, like 20-30mhz at a time.
Not sure what the increments that actually cause change are, my 2060 is every 15 mhz, so you may notice with smaller values you raise the core clock and get no change.

desktop

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35 minutes ago, S8nke said:

I'm able to overclock the clock to +250mhz,

I'm sure you can, but it likely won't be stable, unless you got a "golden sample"... 

 

22 minutes ago, eeeee1 said:

all you do is raise the power and temp limit to the max(if you want), then slowly start to raise your core clocks and memory clocks and see where they stop

 

22 minutes ago, aDoomGuy said:

When there is no load on your card it wont boost. So you need to use something like Unigne Heaven to induce load when you OC. Bump it up until something crashes and back down from there. Also first thing you want to do is to put power target at max.

Also all of this, do it in small increments, ~+25 each time and test it with heaven, let it run at least one full cycle, write down settings if stable so you can go easily back to that... 

 

 

 

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10 hours ago, Mark Kaine said:

I'm sure you can, but it likely won't be stable, unless you got a "golden sample"... 

 

 

after some testing I was able to get 225 mhz stable.

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