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The processor heats up at 1000 rpm to 75 degrees, and in quiet mode in the game it runs at 2000-2500, which is very loud.


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The processor heats up at 1000 rpm to 75 degrees, and in quiet mode in the game it runs at 2000-2500, which is very loud.
If you set custom points, then due to the AMD architecture, the temperature on the processor periodically jumps when the frequencies increase and the cooler constantly works either louder or quieter, but not less than 1500 rpm.
Tell me which points to set for the iCUE H150i RGB PRO XT + AMD Ryzen 7 5800X bundle.
I read on the Internet that my processor should work at 56-57 degrees and this is true, if you do not run a particularly heavy game.
My custom points are shown below in the screenshot.

https://fastpic.org/view/117/2022/0505/_cff68fa94d75488fa364b92ef795255b.jpg.html

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Where did you see on the internet a 5800x should run at 56-57 degrees? That's probably for a 5900x. The 5800x runs notoriously hot, and 75C is pretty good for that chip, actually! Anything under 90C is considered acceptable with a 5800x. 

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You can try to differentiate cooler efficiency (liquid temperature change) vs raw CPU temperature (voltage less conductivity).  Your fan and pump speed affects the liquid temperature change or coolant delta.  This is listed by your AIO model number in CUE, for example H150i XT Temp.  Each +1 or -1C to coolant temperature changes the CPU temp by the same amount.  So if you are running a CPU stress test and the coolant goes from 28C to 35C, even with a radiator the size of a wall you can only reduce the coolant/cpu temperature by the 7C it just went up.  Even with large custom cooling radiator arrays, you will always have some positive coolant temp change.  This also allows you compare the efficiency of fan speeds.  You were playing at 1000 rpm.  Try 1300 rpm.  This may be too loud (or not), but you can decide if it is worthwhile by the reduction in H150i XT temp.  

 

The majority of your CPU temp is from the voltage applied and that heat must pass through the CPU before it is conducted into the liquid stream.  Overclocked or not, this is always the larger part of the total CPU temp number.  Since conductivity of metals and your CPU is not something you change, the only tool for addressing it is to alter voltage.  I don't know what temperature your CPU should be at for whatever game you were playing, but first check when you see unexpected high CPU temp should be your Vcore.  How does this compare to other 5800x users?  Most motherboards will auto overclock and increase Vcore to some extent.  That does not mean that is bad, but more often than not it is deliberately heavy handed to make sure the worst CPU around can still boot up.  You may have some leeway in your current settings.

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Will these settings work to reduce CPU heat?

 

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On 5/7/2022 at 10:45 AM, CraZZy495 said:

Will these settings work to reduce CPU heat?

 

Are you *undervolting* your CPU? That will reduce heat, but if you aren't undervolting, you won't reach lower temps. What voltage do you have it down to?

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Undervolting did not work out, although I did everything according to the instructions in the video on the channel of this blogger on 5800x processors. I checked it through the OSST program, it constantly gives an error on CPU 1, in the end I returned everything to the standard settings.Will these settings work to reduce CPU heat?

Undervolting did not work out, although I did everything according to the instructions in the video on the channel of this blogger on 5800x processors. I checked it through the OSST program, it constantly gives an error on CPU 1, in the end I returned everything to the standard settings.

But I also have good news, I bought a new TUF GAMING X570-PLUS motherboard, it works better with the temperature on the processor and there are fewer sudden temperature fluctuations.

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I'm glad you have the issue worked out somewhat at this point. 

Please note that there is a direct relation between Voltage / wattage actually being used, and how much heat your system or CPU will generate. Speaking very plainly, the higher the voltage, the hotter it gets, so the lower the voltage, the cooler it would be. That's what that entire video is shooting for, essentially -- reducing the amount of energy used to lower the heat output. 

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