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  • however, one.

  • And welcome to another video now over clocking to some sounds like a scary process, especially if you've never done it before.

  • Before I owned my 20th anniversary Pentium G 30 to 58 I never dared mess around with process a clock speeds.

  • In fact, even venturing into the BIOS was intimidating.

  • Over the years, I've become more and more eager to see just how far I can push certain CP use.

  • And it's especially fun with older ones that cost a fraction of what they once did.

  • Because the lower the cost, the more tempting it can be to push older hardware further and further.

  • Today, I want to talk about a few legendary over cockers I've encountered in my so far fairly brief PC building lifetime.

  • I'll also be discussing how far I was able to push their chips, whether or not they're still worth buying and how the performance deferred after the over clock.

  • So let's get into it and, of course, start with the G 30 to 58.

  • Released in mid 2014.

  • The Pentium G 30 to 58 was a jewel court to threaded 11 50 socket CPU clocked at 3.2 gigahertz and launched to celebrate the Pentium lineups.

  • 20th anniversary.

  • I ran mine with a cheap M S I h 81 MP 33 motherboard on was able to push it to a stable 4.2 gigahertz with the stock cooler.

  • I didn't even adjust.

  • The voltage just increased the multiplier, and I was good to go.

  • In fact, my basic over clocking tutorial is still up on the channel somewhere I eventually swap to an aftermarket call.

  • A master hyper 103 heat sink on was able to maintain 4.4 gigahertz.

  • This men, I saw a nice performance increase in most games.

  • Today, you can find one on Ali Express, who I'm referencing because they shipped worldwide for £45 or the equivalent in your currency.

  • Sounds tempting, but don't forget that the lack of hyper threading on this chip may mean you'll experience some static in today's most modern titles, even with an over clock next up, it's another Intel offering, and one I'm sure you're familiar with.

  • It's the Q 6600 released in early 2000 and 7800 and $51 CPU quickly dropped in price to around 250.

  • These days, you can find one for less than a tenner.

  • And considering once high end 775 motherboards are also a lot lower in price.

  • Now you should be able to pick up a budget friendly yet over clickable combo.

  • Though the G O stepping Q 66 hundreds are easier to over clock, then the older be three stepping trips.

  • I've run these comfortably a 3.2 gigahertz in the past, up from the 2.4 gigahertz stock clock on air.

  • However, my most recent and fun experience with one of these was when I overcooked it, using electrical tape in an old OptiPlex by covering up to connectors on the bottom.

  • This man, an instant three gigahertz over clock on a bold that is otherwise incompatible with tweaking on dhe with the abundance of old Dale, was available online for cheap.

  • The old tape over clock is definitely worth a go on.

  • It still meant a nice performance increase when paired with a budget card like the GT 10 30.

  • Next up, it's the legendary I 5 25 100 k.

  • This is a process of that just refuses to give up, despite launching in early 2000 and 11 on this socket 11 55 platform with four cause and four threads.

  • Thes older Sandy Bridge high fives are still capable of running modern titles.

  • And considering they overcook very well on now, reasonably priced, said 68 boards, I'd say a tweaked 2500 K system is definitely still worth building.

  • Of course, these motherboards still use DDR three Ramez Well, which here in the U.

  • K.

  • Can be found a lot cheaper than modern DDR four.

  • I've had a few brief experiences with the 2500 k, but enough time to know that you will see a nice performance increase over stock speeds.

  • There's not much else to say about this one because it speaks for itself, with many budget PC builders still recommending it next up.

  • And finally, it's time for something a little more ancient, but a process that I spent a lot of time with as a kid.

  • The Pentium dual core E 2160 released in 2006 the CPU featured in one of our family, Peces on.

  • I remember the Long Nights where I tried to get Dory Ta San Andreas running on the integrated GM a motherboard graphics to know real success a just 1.8 gigahertz.

  • This thing aged pretty quickly as the core two duo started to dominate the market, and these days it can be found, sometimes for pennies capable of hitting three gigahertz with stock.

  • Calling the E 2160 still isn't really ideal for gaming these days, but his over clock ability makes it a fun one to mess around with seeing how far it can be pushed on what sort of performance gains can be made.

  • It's one of the reasons I still keep my a Seuss p five N.

  • E S L.

  • I motherboard around, and even so, if it's older games you prefer, performance increases can still clearly be observed.

  • So I'm going to leave it there for today.

  • There are many more and many newer, very over clickable CP use out there.

  • But the ones in today's list are processes that I've had personal experience with, and ones that you can expect some of the most fun out off.

  • Whether you want to put together an older budget build or want something super cheap, like the Pentium ME 2160 to practice your over clocking skills on either way, thank you guys very much for watching today's video.

  • If you enjoyed it, leave a like on it.

  • Leave a dislike if you didn't let me know.

  • What process are you running your system on?

  • Whether or not you run a beastie Overcook on it as well and know what sort of cool you use because it's always nice to know your specs subscribe to the channel if you haven't done so already, and hopefully I'll see all of you in the next one.

however, one.

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B1 gigahertz pentium clock older performance budget

Legendary and Memorable Overclockable Processors

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    林宜悉 posted on 2020/03/25
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