I kind of understand vdroop.You'll need to understand LLC to get the answer.
Electricity can only travel so fast, not nearly as fast as a cpu can demand it. So when a cpu stops demanding it, the level of voltage the VRM's send drops temporarily at which point the cpu suddenly demand a great deal more, instantly. That drop is vdroop. You get instability when the cpu demand is more than the VRM's can suddenly supply.
That created the need for LLC. It's a pre-emptive voltage that's always on, it adds to the vdroop, so the VRM's can meet the cpus demands at the bottom of the drop. Consequently, because it's an added voltage, it also adds to the top of the droop too, so the VRM's might send 1.4v that the cpu demands at load, but the LLC is adding to that so you see vcore at 1.56v, which is what the cpu receives.
Extreme LLC is not warranted for 99.9% of OC, the only purpose for it is record breaking LN2 builds. At most you'll ever reasonably need is medium to high or 3 out of 5, 2 steps down from Extreme. That adds enough voltage to cover stability, but not so much to burn up the cpu.
For OC on a 6350, you should be closer to @ 1.32v not over 1.5v.