Think of your bottleneck this way.Hi,
Just upgraded to a 2070 super from my 1060 6GB. a pretty strong upgrade but im actually getting lower graphics than when I had the 1060. I have all newest drivers installed for the 2070. Is there anything that would be causing this?
I agree 100% with Vic 40 here.Don't think a 9600K is a bottleneck for a 2070s.
i5-9600kfull system spec? include brand and model of the psu
cpu/gpu temp and usage during the game?
ram/ssd usage during the game?
Temps seem okay - mid game like 40s-50s at peak/hotspoti5-9600k
2070 super FE
ASUS 390P modo
PSU im not really 100%.. I think EVGA 650W gold
I am seeing 95+ cpu usage on valorant though with medium settings. Never happened when I had the 1060. What could cause that?
https://pcpartpicker.com/products/power-supply/#m=14&A=600000000000Just opened it up. EVGA 600W
A couple things come to mind.I am seeing 95+ cpu usage on valorant though with medium settings. Never happened when I had the 1060. What could cause that?
There's like 6 of those, not all built to the same quality. Can you specify?
A couple things come to mind.
1)The stronger gpu demands more work from the cpu to keep up with it. The system is now cpu core/thread limited under the same settings you used with the older gpu.
It's a balancing act. The system was more balanced with the old gpu.
If the primary command thread(the one that handles all the game commands, basically) is maxed, that's it - the cpu can't deliver any more performance.
Now you have to change current in game settings so the cpu isn't pegged as hard, or replace the cpu with something faster.
2)Something you downloaded and installed around the time you changed hardware is coincidentally eating up cpu cycles.
What that could be, I've no idea.
If there's nothing of note, then I think it's back to #1.
I wouldn't. Work with what you got for now - you just need to change some in game settings.So should i just go back to the 1060? I cant upgrade my cpu just yet.
No crashes or anything like that.Yeah, that unit isn't a good pairing with that gpu. Have you observed any black screen signal losses or crashing yet?
I wouldn't. Work with what you got for now - you just need to change some in game settings.
[I know I'm being vague here, but it's because I don't know exactly which settings you'd have to turn up/down. In some games, the graphics options tell you what certain settings do to the cpu and gpu.]
If the system starts black screening and crashing on you, you won't have a choice but to replace the power supply.
Also, undervolt the gpu so it doesn't stress the psu as hard. Here's a quick how to:
Run Msi Afterburner. Unlink the Power and Temperature Limits - there's a paperclip like icon next to it depending on the skin being used.
Max out only the power limit, and click apply.
Play your games with Afterburner's own hardware monitor running. Make sure both Core Clock and Gpu Voltage are visible.
[If Gpu Voltage is not visible, go to Settings > General tab, check Unlock voltage monitoring, then go to the Monitoring tab, find Gpu Voltage, and check it.]
After a few minutes, check Afterburner's hardware monitor for the MAX Core Clock and Gpu Voltage. Memorize, or write 'em down.
Please close the game, and open Afterburner's Curve Editor. Take the max gpu voltage you recorded, and subtract 0.05v from it. Find the voltage point in the Curve Editor that matches it, or is the closest match, and click on it.
Then use the up arrow key and raise the frequency back up to the max core clock the gpu touched. Lock it with the L key, and click Apply again.
Save the settings in one of the numbered profiles and lock them. Then click the reset key.
When you want to start up a game, open Afterburner, click the numbered profile it was saved at, and click apply. When you're done, click the Reset button and close Afterburner.
Memory clock, don't touch. It's not as forgiving as fiddling with gpu core clock.
Once a running Vram OC starts to show signs of instability, things start to go downhill from there.
Okay.. I will get that.Run userbench and link results page. Might be something there we can look at.
Super Flower on special, 10yr warranty. Would be worth doing anyway.
Was about to do what he said but ran into some more issues with booting. Posted in systems if any of you have some pointers^ I am betting on chipset drivers as Phaaze suggested. Go through all 3 steps he provided. It might be worthwhile to check/screen cap Device Manager. You could* try updating the Chipset Drivers through that but 100% follow the above suggestions. The data you provided points to chipset/bus issues. Hope this solves it for you! Let us know please!
That could be a pointer towards the psu as well, so might be best to upgrade that first. What budget would you have?Was about to do what he said but ran into some more issues with booting. Posted in systems if any of you have some pointers
I bought 10x of these same power supplies via EVGA B-stock on midweek madness a few months ago.That could be a pointer towards the psu as well, so might be best to upgrade that first. What budget would you have?
If this would be software might it be good to reinstall windows. But "issues" is a loose term so what issues are you talking about.
This is just not the case. 600W is perfectly capable of running the parts they listed, assuming a standard build for the rest of the computer (which I think is a safe assumption). Look up wattage calculators for those parts (like what's built into PcPartpicker). Obviously you should always go for like 100W over that power calculation minimum, but that will still be <600W. Yeah, 700W would give better headroom as parts degrade, but a higher quality PSU wouldn't degrade as fast anyway, on top of providing more out-of-the-gate reliability.That 600w power supply may just barely be cutting it. I would recommend no less than 750 (MAYBE 700watt) in your personal build if it has at least 1 tb and 4 fans.
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