- Go to Advanced tab.
- Go to Performance.
- Look for a Overclocking option.
- Make sure it’s disabled.
- If it’s enabled, disable it.
- Save the settings and exit BIOS by hitting the F10 key. Choose Yes if you’re asked to exit with saving the changes.
- Click Restart.
- When computer starts again, it have to open the BIOS automatically.
- Find Overclocking by locating the Performance.
- and Find Overclocking.
- Make Overclocking disable.
- Save changes to BIOS and restart your PC again.
Open the Task Manager by either right clicking on the Task Bar and then selecting Task Manager or by pressing CTRL + ALT + DELETE and then selecting Task Manager. Select the Performance Tab and check the “Speed” provided. If this is higher than the turbo frequency of your CPU then its overclocked.
To disable the automatic overclocking, adjust the settings either to “disabled” or “per core” and make sure that the individual multipliers match the original specifications. In doubt, please contact your motherboard vendor for detailed instructions on how to disable this feature.
Find the “Adjust CPU Ratio” option, which represents the CPU frequency multiplier function. Highlight the option’s “Auto” setting, and then press “Enter” to bring up a list of alternate settings. Choose a number higher than the existing setting. Press “Return.”
Glad you figured it out. Yes you need to save the default [F5] setting, either by using F10 keyboard shortcut, or click Exit and Save Changes setting in the UEFI. Your system is no longer OCed and any changes in the CPU frequency is due to Intel speed boost etc. as is adjusts the CPU speed depending on load.
Overclocking might degrade your cpu if you give it too much voltage and let it get too hot (degrade meaning your cpu will require more voltage, performance will not degrade). As long as you keep things in check there’s not much to worry about.
In order to access BIOS on a Windows PC, you must press your BIOS key set by your manufacturer which could be F10, F2, F12, F1, or DEL. If your PC goes through its power on self-test startup too quickly, you can also enter BIOS through Windows 10’s advanced start menu recovery settings.
Overclocking is the term for increasing a component’s CPU (Central Processing Unit or computer hardware) to speed up its performance. Increasing the clock rate causes the component to run at a higher speed and perform more operations per second.
Overclocking lets you undo the throttling and run that slower chip at a faster speed, as if it were a less defective model. To do this, you need to increase the processor’s “multiplier,” which can be found in your computer’s UEFI or BIOS menu, causing the chip’s clock speed to increase.
- Download Intel XTU. The first step to take is to download and install Intel XTU from Intel’s site. …
- Run Benchmark. This is to test your PC and get your current benchmark score. …
- Go to Advance Tuning. …
- Overclock System. …
- Increase Multipliers. …
- Increase Voltage.
In most cases, the ‘Overclocking Failed’ error occurs due to a glitch that ends up fooling a series of startup processes that your system is overclocked when in fact you’re running with the default frequencies. In this case, a BIOS / UEFI reset should allow you to fix the issue.
- Turn ON your Windows computer as you normally do. …
- Click on the “Start” button and open the list of programs of your PC’s GPU.
- Find the overclocked programs and reset their core slider.
- If you have an MSI Afterburner installed on your computer, click on the “Reset to Defaults” option.
- Turn on the computer, and press the BIOS setup key to launch BIOS.
- Search through the BIOS menus for the “CPU Frequency” adjustment option. …
- Select the “CPU Frequency” option, and change the value to the next lower numbered option. …
- Save and exit BIOS.
Turn on the computer, and press the BIOS setup key to launch BIOS. Search through the BIOS menus for the “CPU Frequency” adjustment option. … Select the “CPU Frequency” option, and change the value to the next lower numbered option. … Save and exit BIOS.