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  • TEAMGROUP DRAM Module AMD Ryzen system easy setting example

    These settings are only from our recommendation. They don’t mean the must do or have Below are some very simple steps for setting up Team group DRAM module for desired frequency on the Asus ROG Crosshair VI Hero, Bios 3008. Because the IMC characteristics of Ryzen are way different from Intel, we decided to write this article to provide you some suggestions of how to set AMD Ryzen system easily and properly. :D!Currently we just find out this way will make your Ryzen system and our products work together easier. Environment: Motherboard: ASUS ROG Crosshair VI Hero Bios 3008x64 CPU: Ryzen 5 1600X Storage: T-FORCE CARDEA 240GB DRAM: TEAM GROUP DARK PRO DDR4 3200mhz C14 OS: Microsoft Windows 10 Professional x64 RS3 Memtest windows pro 3 Example for how to set up our DRAM modules for DDR 3200 on the AMD Ryzen system. First, choose Manual (Please don’t use DOCP) Set BCLK frequency at 100 Choose 2133/2400/2666MHz as memory frequency divider Next, go back and adjust the BLCK frequency again. When you change the BCLK value, the memory frequency changes as well. Therefore, you can raise the BCLK value to reach desired DDR frequency. Set the primary timings. Last, adjust the CPU and DRAM voltage. We advise you to set it at 1.35V when using 3000mhz or higher frequency RAM, and 1.2V when using under 3000MHz RAM. After that, save BIOS and you are done for all! Hope this would help you. If you have other question, please feel free to ask!


    S.M.A.R.T refers to Self-Monitoring Analysis and Reporting Technology, which is a built-in monitoring function of SSDs and hard drives. This technology allows users to monitor the status of their devices, performance monitoring and control using software specifically designed functionality of S.M.A.R.T.  All Teamgroup SSDs support S.M.A.R.T.


    When users wish to over-clock the memory module, they must manually adjust relevant parameters, such as clock speed, working voltage, CL, tRCD, tRP and tRAS from the BIOS. Therefore, unless the user has rich overclocking experience, he will need to try different combinations in order to find out the best settings for the module to display its optimal performance. Therefore, it is time- and labor consuming, especially to beginners. As a solution, NVIDIA extended the SPD by adding more parameter combinations to the unused space, about 29 bytes, in conventional SPD. As long as the supported motherboards are used, the BIOS can automatically detect the optimal module settings to easily release the performance of modules. This feature is called the EPP, Enhanced Performance Profiles.


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