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Thread: GPU/Video Card Overclocking Guide

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    Default GPU/Video Card Overclocking Guide

    ~Guide to overclocking your video card~

    I think this sticky will help a lot of you out there. The core basics of overclocking a video card properly and safely are all here in this guide, and hopefully a good read through will intrigue you to have a go.

    If you do, post up your results in the video card overclocking forums, I will be adding some more stickies for posting results soon, so keep an eye out.

    For Newbie’s
    First I think I’ll start by answering a few questions for those who haven’t dabbled in overclocking before. Skip if you think you’re ‘ard enough.

    What will overclocking my card actually do?
    When you hear the term “overclocking” for video cards, were are talking about running the core and memory clock out of spec. These attributes can be accessed via software, and will be explained later in this guide. Increasing the memory and core speeds will make your card faster, and run your games that little bit smoother (higher frame rates). You shouldn’t expect huge gains unless you attempt huge overclocks, but be warned, overclocking CAN kill your card if you do not take care, though in general, moderate overclocks will not do any harm at all, just read the guide and you should be set.

    What do I need to know to avoid killing my card?
    The important rules are quite simple. Higher clocks on there own rarely cause damage. High temperatures or high voltages, or both (erk!) can kill a video card prematurely. If you do things correctly you shouldn’t have a problem, but as always overclock at your own risk!

    What does the voltage actually do?
    Voltage feeds juice to the components on a card. You will hear VGPU mentioned in the ATI guide. VGPU feeds power to the core, so the more voltage you feed the core, the higher core clock you will be able to achieve (in theory). The problem is that more voltage can lower life expectancy of the core. Another concern is heat. The more voltage you push through the card, the more heat it will produce, thus very good cooling is required. Some key rules when tampering with voltage are:
    • Unless you have experience (in which case this guide is pointless to you anyway) do not increase the voltage of your card more than 0.1v (1.425v to 1.525v)
    • Any voltage increase will make your card run hotter. Never attempt voltage mods without third party coolers. Some cards come with high ends coolers as stock, but if you are not sure what cooler you have post in the forums.
    • Extra voltage will technically lower the life span of your card, The golden rule is don’t take unnecessary risks. Do all you can to limit the problems above by getting a very good third party cooler, and don’t go too extreme with the volts.
    • If any of this worries you, do not go beyond stock volts.
    ~The Guide~
    There are quite a few software tools out there that will allow you to overclock your video card, the best two in my opinion are ATI Tool from Wizzard over at Techpowerup, and Riva Tuner. For this guide I will stick to ATI Tool as it’s the one I know best. I won’t cover all features within ATI tool, only the relevant settings for overclocking. I also recommend you grab Systool from the same guy, too.

    Once you have ATI tool you will have different option depending on the card you have. I’ll cover both modern Nvidia and ATI cards in two separate sections.

    Nvidia Cards:


    With Nvidia cards ATI tool has many slider options, but it’s not as complex as it looks. Nvidia cards use a 2D clock for when in 2D application of which doesn’t need to be super high. You can ignore the 2D clock and just concentrate on the 3D clock on the right hand side.

    You should start be increasing the core clock, and find its max. Then you should put the core clock back to default and test memory. Its quite possible that when you find the max clocks for both the core and memory and set them in tandem it is not stable. This can sometimes happen, and I always recommend lowering both settings a little in this case, it will be up to you how to proceed here (whether to lower memory, or core, both, etc.

    In the example (7900GTX) the default core clock is 650MHz, so you could try 670 Mhz, click “set clock” and then check for stability. I don’t recommend using the “scan for artifacts” setting as does always work very well. I also do not recommend using the “find max” settings.
    For testing your clock increases, I suggest you download 3D mark 2005 or similar, and loop the test for at least 30 minutes. You need to look for rendering anomalies like textures not rendering properly, or geometry errors. Your screen may even shut down, or at worst your PC may crash completely. If this happens you have most probably tried an overclock beyond the capability of your card.

    Voltage
    Nvidia cards voltages cannot currently be controlled via software, you need to attempt a hard mod. These can range from soldering to simple pencil mods. Many people are doing pencil mods to the 7900 series (especially the 7900GT).

    ATI Cards:
    *Before you do anything, I suggest you find out the 3D VGPU voltage of your card, this will help you later on.
    • Download SysTool. Go to “hardware monitoring/settings” and click the correct sensor for your video card - ATISensors.dll for ATI cards, NVSenors.dll for Nvidia cards. You will now be able to see the default volts and many other settings.
    • Under “hardware monitoring” choose “VGPU” and leave SysTool running while you enter a game for 30 seconds. Leave the game and come back to check the VGPU voltage for when you were in the game. It should have increased over what you originally saw. This is the true VGPU voltage for you card.

    The reason you needed to know the real VGPU is because ATI have two separate “profiles” with completely different settings for when in Windows (2D apps) and 3D games. For example, an X1900 XT 2D profile and 3D profile:
    • 2D Profile: core clock of 500MHz, memory clock of 600MHz, VGPU of 1.125v
    • 3D Profile: core clock of 625MHz, memory clock of 725MHz, VGPU of 1.425v
    The problem is that you cannot adjust the 3D profile, it’s just not possible, and so you have to disable the service responsible for switching from the 2D profile to the 3D profile so the 3D profile is ignored. Luckily when you start ATI Tool for the first time it will ask if you want to disable the 3D clock, choose yes.

    Now you’ve disabled the 3D clock and have the true VGPU voltage, you can finally start your overclock.


    The core and memory sliders you see in ATI tool are for the 2D clock, so the profile settings I listed above for 2D will be used here. Don’t forget the 3D profile cannot be adjusted, so this is why we have had to do all this.

    The first thing you should do is click the “Settings” button, and select “Voltage Control” in the drop down menu. Change your VGPU from the low 2D default to what you discovered the 3D VGPU to be. For an X1900XT it would show 1.125V and you would change this to 1.425v. If you want to feed the core or memory more juice by all means go for it, just be careful not to go to crazy and keep those temps nice and low (in other words, dump the stock cooler).

    Now you can attempt your overclock in the same nature as used in the Nvidia guide above! There is a way to save a profile along with your new voltage settings but I cannot remember, I will update this guide as soon as I next install an ATI card.

    So that’s about it for now. This was quickly put together and will no doubt be wrong in places or confusing. I hope it helps some of you out there.

    *Please don’t report you’re overclocking results OR problems in this thread, keep it to questions or errors regarding this guide ONLY!
    Last edited by Jameson; 24-06-2006 at 10:25.

  2. The following user thanks Jameson For this above post:

    Bob2701 (30-10-2010)

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    hmm , no one interested ?
    broke rules, don't try and start trouble here with troll like comments.

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    on the contrary, i just thought they'll lock the topic and del any post in it
    tho i used atitool b4 but this got me a 2nd go at it. used it on my 9600xt and got extra 400 points on 3dmark 03
    n1

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    nice ,
    cheers
    broke rules, don't try and start trouble here with troll like comments.

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    nice thread, i never use find max settings though, i do it manually, don't know why

    I keep saying i'll do some guides for this stuff but never do, so thanks for posting this up. I will do some peoper ones one day but we'll probably all have lightsabers by then


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    will u make it sticky, james ?
    thanx
    broke rules, don't try and start trouble here with troll like comments.

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    same 9600xt [asus] overclocked at 570/660. the problem with ati tool is that ati tool finds me artifacts at ~590/680 but 3dmark 2005 prooves that ati tray tools is wrong. the "find max gpu/mem clock" module seems to be a cheap joke and the real video card benchesand oc testers are clearly 3dmarks

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    dont asus cards have a program called ASUS DOCTOR TOOL to OC your card ?
    broke rules, don't try and start trouble here with troll like comments.

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    indeed they do

    but i got me a question,
    the new ati cards have 2 kind of clocks: 2D and 3D right? and atitool cant handle it correctly or something right? so it has a something.exe disabler so 3D clocks are disabled or something, and when you overclock the card after this you change the 2D clocks and you also use these clocks when you use fullscreen 3D applications right?
    this really has me confused, anone care to clear things up?

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    spot on, but you will also need to go into the option menu in ATI Tool and change the voltage for your card too. THis page may help explian things http://www.pureoverclock.com/review.php?id=34&page=4

    I'm not sure what the 3D voltage is for the X1800 XT but you can find out using systool, it will show you the voltage.

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    smart doctor is not a happy choice. it crashes often [problems with the enhanced driver for older versions of smart doctor] and ati tray tools let's you rize the clocks higher than smart doctor.
    don't judge me by my poor english.. i'm foreign

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    Guide stickied...
    Last edited by Jameson; 21-06-2006 at 13:17.

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    n1
    but i have a question, in 3Dmarks what difference does the memory make when you have 256 or 512 MB on the card
    because people making 10k+ on 3Dmark05 makes me fell :S with my 6700

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    Quote Originally Posted by James
    Guide stickied...
    thanx james
    broke rules, don't try and start trouble here with troll like comments.

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    Quote Originally Posted by romeozor
    n1
    but i have a question, in 3Dmarks what difference does the memory make when you have 256 or 512 MB on the card
    because people making 10k+ on 3Dmark05 makes me fell :S with my 6700
    not a great deal of difference, if you haven't read it check out this article: http://www.pureoverclock.com/review.php?id=33

    The conclusion is that 512MB cards do make a difference but only at ultra high resolutions, this won't affect 3D Mark much. Though when your aiming for higher 3D mark scores, everything matters.

    I will hopefully revisit this topic when i have two identical cards with 256/512MB and test new games along with 2GB system memory. Hmmm if i can overclock my 7900GT to GTX speeds i can do it now actually.

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    after 8 hours searching,this is the first guide that made any sense

    BUT,atitool crashes when started,so i hit a wall for overclocking my card.

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