Question about ASUS K8V-MX Motherboard

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By voltage imbalance in processor it get very high heating so its going very temperature my sysetem hang out after running in 5min

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If problem is high voltage so power supply change but you see both fans is ok, smps fan and processor fan.
no dust under processor heatsings.

Posted on Apr 23, 2010

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3 Answers

My motherboard keeps on overheating @ 70C and over plz what must i do?


Hello and Welcome to FixYa!

If the overheating is not due to hardware issue, faulty components, you can control the temperature by using Heat sinks and Temperature controlling fans, and by regulating a proper Air flow to the unit. For this, you can also use Cooler Master casing specially designed for high end purposes, or can use any such available brand to control the temperature...
Concerned.

Jun 28, 2011 | ASUS P5KPL-AM SE Motherboard

2 Answers

It is not heating, everything else is working fine.


If the microwave makes a humming sound while running, then the diode is bad and needs to be replaced. If it sounds almost normal, but just not heating, then the magnetron is bad and needs to be replaced.

Feb 13, 2011 | Whirlpool WMH1162XVS Microwave Oven

1 Answer

Microwave runs apparently normally, but food doesn't heat. all other functions appear normal.


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.

Feb 13, 2011 | GE Spacemaker JVM1740 Microwave Oven

1 Answer

Not heating food


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.


Feb 12, 2011 | LG Microwave Ovens

1 Answer

The microwave runs but is not heating food


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.

Jan 27, 2011 | Emerson Microwave Ovens

1 Answer

There was a huge pop now it won't microwave anything...it runs but no heat or cooking.


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.

Jan 22, 2011 | KitchenAid KHMS155LSS 1000 Watts Microwave...

1 Answer

Microwave runs but does not heat.


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.

Jan 19, 2011 | GE JVM1650 1000 Watts Microwave Oven

1 Answer

Microwave is running, but doesn't heat anything up.


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.


Jan 18, 2011 | Amana Radarange Microwave Oven

1 Answer

Will not heat


It sounds like the magnetron may have either failed or is not being supplied with the extremely high voltage required to run it.

YOUR SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT

This is a job for a professional but if you are safety clued up, here's instruction.
Make sure the !!!!capacitor is discharged!!!!! before attempting any sort of repair.
Check the door interlock switches first then the high voltage diode with either an AVO model 8 or moving coil meter on high resistance range for short circuit, (DVM's won't show the fault!), the capacitor can fail and go short circuit, the feed fuse on the primary of the high voltage transformer and then finally, the magnetron is best checked by substitution.
Hope that helps.



Load test.

A simple safety test.
Place 1/2 litre of water in a glass container. Measure the temperature of the water.
Place in microwave and heat on full power for 1minute.
Measure the temperature after it has stood for 1minute.
If the temperature difference is more than 9 degrees Celcuis the magnetron is working and producing about 700Watts of heat.
If your microwave is labelled with 900 or 1000Watts. That is about right.
If the temperature is less then the magnetron is not working properly and may need replacing.


This a only a rough guide and any doubts you should consult an authorised service agent.

Jan 18, 2011 | Microwave Ovens

1 Answer

Intel D865GBF hangs for error thermal event


The solution to your problem can be found at this webpage : http://www.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/sb/CS-012552.htm.
It guides you on how to solve overheating problems. Personally I think you need to unseat your processors and refix after cleaning and applying a fresh coat of the Heat Conducting Paste and re-seat it very, very carefully. Gently in the beginning and once u are sure that it has got into its slot smoothly then press harder until u hear two cliks, like a double lock. Fix the Heat sink &see that the retaining clips are snug tight. Try it & post the results........sodeep
Quote "High Temperature Alerts
If Intel Active Monitor or Intel Desktop Utilities alerts you about temperatures above set thresholds, there are a number of steps you can take.

Check for proper airflow:
  • Make sure the processor and chassis fans are running.
  • Check the cabling; make sure cables are not interfering with proper airflow through the chassis.
  • Check that nothing is blocking airflow into and out of the chassis' airflow vents. This is common in direct airflow systems (BTX). Chassis manufacturers may apply a dust filter in front of the CPU fan inlet. Check that the filter is clear and free of dust buildup.
  • Make sure that the air intakes for the external fans are unobstructed and are located at least several inches away from walls and other items.
  • Make sure that the power supply fan is running properly and any other external case fans are running properly.
  • Consider adding another chassis fan.
Other troubleshooting steps:
  • If your PC uses an Intel® Pentium® 4 processor in the LGA775 package, be sure the heatsink is properly installed and 'locked'. Pay particular attention to the proper orientation of the locking pins and give a good push down on the pins (sounds like a double click) to lock them into place. For complete processor and heatsink integration information, refer to Boxed Processor Installation.
  • Verify the chassis/case and power supply are appropriate for the processor model and frequency and the motherboard you are using.
  • Verify the thermal solution for the processor is adequate for the processor and frequency of the processor.
  • Make sure the processor fan cable is connected to the correct fan header (specifically for the processor). Refer to your motherboard documentation for more information.
  • Make sure that the thermal interface material or the thermal grease is applied to the processor properly.
  • Update the system BIOS to the newest version. This will often correct problems with how the system measures temperature.
Fan Control Behavior Changes after BIOS Updates
After updating to the latest BIOS version on certain Intel Desktop Boards, the CPU fan may not go to full speed operation until the processor reaches about 72°C (162°F) and all system fans go to full speed at 75°C (167°F). You may see temperature alerts in Intel Desktop Utilities.
Previously, certain processors' thermal values were not available to the BIOS so the BIOS was unable to perform the appropriate fan control (the fans ran at 100% constantly). With recent BIOS updates, the thermal values are available and the BIOS will run the appropriate fan control. This means the processor may reach temperatures of up to 75°C (167°F) before the fan will go to full speed. The fan control now allows processor temperatures to rise to optimal levels while the slower fan speeds improve acoustics.
Setting Temperature Thresholds in Intel® Active Monitor or Intel® Desktop Utilities
By default, the temperature thresholds in the hardware monitoring software are set as follows: Zone Intel® Active Monitor
Intel® Desktop Utilities (ver. 2.0.11.46 and earlier)
Intel® Desktop Utilities (ver. 2.1.8.63 and later) Processor 75°C
(167°F)
75°C
(167°F)
75°C
(167°F)
Zone 1, Zone 2, or Motherboard Zone 50°C
(122°F)
50°C
(122°F)
65°C
(149°F)
If you've checked for proper airflow and performed the other troubleshooting steps listed above and you still consistently receive high temperature alerts in any of the temperature zones:
  • If you are using Intel Active Monitor, you may increase the temperature threshold. You can safely increase the Zone 1, Zone 2 or Motherboard Zone threshold up to 60 Degrees Celsius (140 Degrees Fahrenheit).
  • If you are using Intel Desktop Utilities version 2.0.11.46 or earlier, upgrade the software to the latest version, which sets the zone default thresholds to 65°C.
  • It is not recommended that you increase the Processor Zone threshold.
Downloading these utilities:

Intel Active Monitor
Intel Desktop Utilities".........unquote"

Feb 19, 2009 | Intel D865PERL Motherboard

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