Question about Intel Pentium Dual-core Processor E5200 2.5 Ghz 800mhz Fsb E5200 Boxed Processor

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Overclocking Can I overclock this chip on a D975XBX2 Motherboard? If so how do I do it, cant work out how to change clock speed, Thanks im a total noob

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It doesn't look like you'll be able to do much in the BIOS, according to the documentation. Most of the adjustments you'd want to make are disabled, according to the documentation from Intel.
http://download.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/sb/biosglossarybymenu_v13.pdf

Posted on Jan 05, 2014

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SOURCE: How do I overclock a Celeron 733mHz PGA370?

i have a hp 6730 ,originally a celeron 600mhz... which currently runs at 1.1 gig ,i used a 733 celeron and a linlin adapter . the lin lin is jumpered to let the clock speed go to 100 mhz.. . the only reason it can be overclocked is "the chipset.."it controls the max speed .and the 810 or 815 will max out ... 733/ 66=11 x 100= 1.1gig 733 x 11=800.. but it may go higher .. this computer is a hp6730 with a 733 celeron and a 256 and 128 meg pc 133 memory ... i had to tinker with it for a while the lin lin jumpers "voltage" are critical .as is the placement of the memory ,, go slowly first the overclocking then the mem location..

Posted on May 09, 2009

  • 18 Answers

SOURCE: Problem in overclocking my Processor.

you problem is with your high overclocking dont increase your fsb very high like 20-50 increase it 5-10 when ypu remove your plug and your pc is overclocked too much then your motherboard reset all the values to default try to go little slowerthe temprature should be under 55 for your processor

Posted on Jun 18, 2012

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Mobo Compatibility and tech/spec variations


All Asus P5GC-MX/1333 mobos are "X-series" boards.  

If you put higher speed ram on that mobo, it will just run the ram at lower speeds.

The board will not take 1333 speed DDR3, because it is only DDR2 compatible.

OVerclocking is complicated and risky, here is neither the place to teach or learn overclocking.

Some newer core 2 chips will automatically overclock, when all but 1 core is in hibernation (which will never happen if you are using vista). Other than that overclocking involves setting the bios to increase the memory buss speed, as well as slightly increasing the cpu and ram voltages as needed for stability. There is a great risk associated with manually overclocking and adjusting voltages, and should not be attempted by beginners on machines they value.

Dec 27, 2009 | ASUS P5GC-MX/1333 Motherboard

Tip

MAKING YOUR COMPUTER OPERATE VERY FAST & SECURED THROUGH CPU OVERCLOCKING


NOTE: OVERCLOCKING COMPUTER CPU MAKES IT PERFORM FASTER ABOVE THE FACTORY SET LEVEL, BEFORE OVERCLOCKING, READ THE GUIDE BELOW, AND VIEW THE SOFTWARE APPROACH HERE OPEN

drbrightirem.jpgOverclocking a processor means enabling it to operate above the manufacturer's specified frequency. Many internet sites provide instructions for overclocking. Processor manufacturers and many computer experts believe the slight gain in performance (only perceivable on CPU-intensive software) isn't worth the expense or considerable risk.

  • Get whatever tools you need: screwdriver, needle-nose pliers, motherboard manual, cooling hardware, etc.
  • 2 Find out whether your motherboard can be adjusted in the BIOS setup, with jumpers or not at all.
  • 3 Find out clock-speed limitations of the motherboard.
  • 4 Run all Windows and any third-party diagnostic applications you have. Fix all system problems.
  • 5 Make a complete backup of your system, documents and applications you don't have on CD-ROM. Do not overwrite these copies.
  • 6 If you have a BIOS-adjustable motherboard, make changes according to your motherboard manual, and skip to Step 15.
  • 7 Shut down computer.
  • 8 Leave computer plugged in to surge suppressor.
  • 9 Disconnect all peripherals from computer.
  • 10 Remove cover of chassis.
  • 11 Ground yourself to computer with any professional grounding equipment you have. Otherwise, ground yourself by touching a metal part of the chassis.
  • 12 If your motherboard has adjustable jumpers, locate the jumpers that control the CPU speed.
  • 13 Use needle-nose pliers to change jumper settings. Move jumpers to positions indicated in your motherboard manual for the clock speed you want. Check the internet for recommendations.
  • 14 Install a CPU heat sink, heat-sink compound, and a specialty cooling fan, if appropriate and possible.
  • 15 Put system back together, and reboot.
  • 16 If computer does not boot, and CPU still works, try lowering the clock speed. If that doesn't work, restore the original configuration.
  • 17 Check all functions, and run a CPU-intensive program.


  • NOTE: OVERCLOCKING COMPUTER CPU MAKES IT PERFORM FASTER ABOVE THE FACTORY SET LEVEL, BEFORE OVERCLOCKING, READ THE GUIDE BELOW, AND VIEW THE SOFTWARE APPROACH HERE OPEN Tips & Warnings
    • CPUs have rated and maximum speeds. Exceeding the maximum speed is far more likely to cause problems than more conservative adjustments.

    • Overclocking an Intel processor explicitly voids its warranty. Other manufacturers have similar exclusions. Intel prevents overclocking of some CPUs by disabling higher multiplier settings.

    • Expect a shorter life for an overclocked processor, including the possibility of its immediate failure.

    • Prepare to deal with seemingly unrelated problems that can be caused by overclocking: destruction of other internal components, lost data, system and application crashes, and an inability to boot the system. Such problems can occur randomly or materialize well after you have altered your motherboard


    on Dec 06, 2010 | Computers & Internet

    1 Answer

    Overclocking


    Overclocking is set from the BIOS configuration. Not all BIOS allows overclocking, it may need a BIOS upgrade.
    Check the ASUS WEB site for your model motherboard.
    Overclocking the CPU (ie running at a higher clock speed) and increasing Frontside bus speed will give better performance BUT there is a downside too, if you overclock too high you could overheat the CPU and it could fail.

    Sep 01, 2009 | ASUS P5GC-MX/1333 Motherboard

    2 Answers

    Possible overclock


    Overclocking is now set on bios.

    Just change the multipliers for desired speed, but be careful

    Jun 22, 2009 | Computers & Internet

    1 Answer

    Overclocking


    hi friend this is:
    What is Overclocking?

    Overclocking is a cool way of making your CPU, video card (monitor card), 3D accelerator and some other kinds of hardware run faster and give better performance for free! (Intel's worst nightmare! MWHAHAHAHAHA!!!)
    During this tutorial I will teach you how to overclock your CPU, but you can use this information to overclock other kinds of hardware on your PC.
    Now, your CPU speed is based on two factors - your BUS(2) speed and your clock speed (mine is 1 second per second... just kidding. I don't mean a standard clock, like one you can tell time out of. Read on and you'll understand).
    Example: The BUS speed on older computers (let's take a Pentium I 166MHZ(3) as an example) is about 66MHZ. 166, the CPU speed, divided by 66, the BUS speed, gives you about 2.5, meaning your clock speed is about 2.5.
    Simple, huh? BUS speed X clock speed = CPU speed.

    Now, what exactly is overclocking and how do I do it?

    Materials
    1. The little booklet you were supposed to received together with your CPU.
    2. A screwdriver (better be a Philips screwdriver).
    3. A metal plier with a rubber/plastic handle or a bunch of fingers (better be your fingers... oh, and when I said a bunch of fingers, I've meant at least 5, all of them attached to a living hand (better be yours). Undeads are also welcome).
    4. A calculator / a brain.
    A) Open your computer using your trusty screwdriver.
    B) Look at the little booklet you have and find the part about the jumpers(4) board and read.
    C) Use the plier or the fingers to change the jumpers array so you will receive the clock speed you are interested in. Oh yeah, and try not to step on your CMOS chip(5) or on your Cache chip(6).

    Note: newer CPUs are "Clock Locked", meaning you cannot change their clock speed, but you can still change their BUS speed... ;)
    Changing the BUS speed is similar to changing the clock speed (read the part on your booklet about the jumpers).

    How Dangerous is This Whole Thing?
    Well, you CAN fry your modem, but it all depends on you.
    If you screw up and step on things, spill coffee over your computer or overclock your CPU too much (see Advanced Tips), don't come back crying to me.

    Possible Side Effects:

    Apr 15, 2009 | Computers & Internet

    2 Answers

    Problem in overclocking my Processor.


    1: You problem is your power supply, PSU. When you try to give more power to your CPU by overclocking it, it doesn't have enough wattage, or power, to get the CD drive, or your sound card to work. This is why the CD drive works again when the CPU isn't overclocked. So, in this case, to overclock your CPU, you would have to get more power to your system by getting a more powerful PSU, or one with more wattage. How much you can overclock your processor depends on a variety of different things. Your RAM, PSU, HDD, CD drive, etc. I would not go past about 3.4ghz with your processor, however, a "max overclock" is hard to determine.

    2: The maximum temp for your processor is 70C, 158F. I would try to keep your temperatures under 60C to ensure your processor doesn't "die early" on you. The multiplier cannot be changed, only the FSB can be changed. You should be able to create a "profile" in bios and set it to your default so that it loads up automatically when you boot up. Make sure you find a stable configuration before you make a default profile.

    Mar 30, 2009 | Intel Computers & Internet

    2 Answers

    Overclock


    I do not condone overclocking!

    You can try upgrading your bios to the latest version. It may let you change the CPU settings.

    http://downloadcenter.intel.com/Fi [...] &strOSs=38

    Intel boards are usually "locked" (BIOS), and are difficult if not impossible to overclock.

    I DO NOT CONDONE OVERCLOCKING. IT CAN RUIN,TRASH, BREAK FOREVER, MAKE CEASE TO FUNCTION, if something goes wrong, not yelling at you just want to make sure you know what you are trying toget into.
    But...They do sell boards designed for that purpose, I think you can get the board you have w/CPU for under $100. Look for a different board if you are serious about it.

    Mar 29, 2009 | Intel PENTIUM E2200 LGA775 2.20G 1MB...

    3 Answers

    How can I overclock my 166mhz classic computer?


    Overclocking is not really recommended to be done by normal users. For overclocking your computer, you should have extensive knowledge of the hardware of your computer.

    Overclocking may result in a totally non-working computer, burnt up Processor and motherboard and the likes. Also, overclocking results in heating problems, so you need to have made the arrangements for taking care of this heat issue.

    Basically overclocking means increasing the Clock Speed of your comuter. Suppose I say that I have a Pentium 4 - 2.4GHz computer, the 2.4GHz part is the clock speed, which is increase in overclocking. Surely the computers with higher clock speeds work faster but that comes at a price. A small mistake on your part and your computer is no more working.

    There are various Forums and sites on the internet that discuss Overclocking and its intricacies in greater detail.
    Here's a pointer:
    http://www.extremeoverclocking.com/


    PS: Search google for "overclocking" and you should get a lotta links to work with.

    Oct 13, 2007 | Intel (RK80532PG0881M) Pentium 4, 3 GHz...

    2 Answers

    Compatible processor


    Yes, if you overclock you computer, I believe if you enter your bios of the motherboard, asus already has a pre overclock options. That is if your using a p4 2.8 ghz processor. You can not put a 3ghz processor and overclock it to a higher fsb, your motherboard will literally smoke up but, most motherboards probably can easily detect a non compatible CPU.

    Sep 16, 2007 | ASUS P4GE-MX Motherboard

    1 Answer

    Overclocking failed


    Hi, If you have overclocked: 1. CPU or motherboard not up to it - run at default speed; or 2. Memory - try using other memory; or 3. Video Card - see if you can run the Video card at default speed and not with overclock speed; or 4. You may need to up the CPU B+ a bit. If not overclocked: a. Set BIOS/CMOS to default settings; or b. Disable any overclocking feature (even if not used); or c. Lower you CAS latency. Hope this be of some help/idea. ood luck and kind regards.

    Sep 01, 2007 | ASUS P5RD1-VM Motherboard

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