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Windows 7: BSOD page_fault_in_nonpaged_area Win7 and Win8


19 Nov 2012   #81

Windows 8 Pro x64
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Dave76 View Post
There are a few voltage fluctuations, other than that the graphs look ok.

Is there a reason you're running your OC with locked in CPU frequency and voltage?
This causes a lot of stress on your CPU, most people are OC'ing with EIST enabled and Balanced Power plan.

This let's your system idle and gives full power when needed.
You choice, just a recommendation.

Let us know if you have any more crashes.
I thought disabling Speed Step was best practice for overclocking? You want a consistent voltage and don't want the extra load of the CPU having to clock back/up on-demand.

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Dave76 View Post
At this point the crashes are likely coming from your OC, 4.0GHz is pretty high for your CPU and motherboard.
The OCCT graphs are showing fluctuating 12v and 5v power at your motherboard. This may be caused by the PSU or the motherboard.
If you want to check into the cause of these crashes you will need to set BIOS to defaults until the cause is found.
Once the cause is found you can OC again.

Latest crash:
Code:
STOP 0x0000001E: KMODE_EXCEPTION_NOT_HANDLED
Usual causes:  Device driver, hardware, System service, compatibility, Remote control programs, memory, BIOS
This is a very common bug check, not much info in the dump the help.
PROCESS_NAME:  t6mp.exe
FAILURE_BUCKET_ID:  0x1E_c0000096_nt!_??_::FNODOBFM::_string_
From your System Event Logs:
Code:
Event[3076]:
  Log Name: System
  Source: Microsoft-Windows-Kernel-PnP
  Date: 2012-11-18T17:59:54.346
  Event ID: 219
  Task: N/A
  Level: Warning
  Opcode: Info
  Keyword: N/A
  User: S-1-5-18
  User Name: NT AUTHORITY\SYSTEM
  Computer: C-PC
  Description: 
The driver \Driver\WudfRd failed to load for the device ROOT\WPD\0000.
WudfRd driver is a Windows Driver Foundation - User-mode Driver Framework Reflector
Code:
Event[3080]:
  Log Name: System
  Source: Microsoft-Windows-Kernel-Processor-Power
  Date: 2012-11-18T17:59:54.377
  Event ID: 55
  Task: N/A
  Level: Information
  Opcode: Info
  Keyword: N/A
  User: S-1-5-18
  User Name: NT AUTHORITY\SYSTEM
  Computer: C-PC
  Description: 
Processor 3 in group 0 exposes the following power management capabilities:

Idle state type: ACPI Idle (C) States (1 state(s))

Performance state type: ACPI Performance (P) / Throttle (T) States
Nominal Frequency (MHz): 4400
Maximum performance percentage: 100
Minimum performance percentage: 100
Minimum throttle percentage: 13
Is your CPU running at 4.4 GHz?

Your App Event Logs are showing a large amount of games and Steam App crashes.
I've had this i3 at 4.0Ghz since July 2010, it's only the past month or so that I've ever had a blue screen. The 4.4Ghz is the QPI speed, not the actual clock speed - should I scale this back? I can only do 16x or 18x, so its either 3.8Ghz or 4.4Ghz. I could also try decreasing the overclock (perhaps even go back to stock 2.93Ghz) and see what happens.

Yes, I had quite a few crashes playing Black Ops 2.

My System SpecsSystem Spec
.

19 Nov 2012   #82

Windows 8 Pro x64
 
 

OK, I reset BIOS and am back at paltry 2.93Ghz. At idle the cores now sit at 24C!! Freezing!

Bizarrely, I ran Windows Experience Index, and I still get a 7.2 CPU rating even though I've gone from 4.0Ghz to 2.93Ghz - does that make any sense?
My System SpecsSystem Spec
19 Nov 2012   #83

Microsoft Community Contributor Award Recipient

Windows 7 Home Premium x86 Service Pack 1 - Linux Mint Mate 14 x64
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by cdog27 View Post
OK, I reset BIOS and am back at paltry 2.93Ghz. At idle the cores now sit at 24C!! Freezing!

Bizarrely, I ran Windows Experience Index, and I still get a 7.2 CPU rating even though I've gone from 4.0Ghz to 2.93Ghz - does that make any sense?
Any more BSODs? I think it's takes into consideration the potential of your CPU, not the current clock speed; but I'm not entirely sure myself You could try resetting the WEI score.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
.


19 Nov 2012   #84

Microsoft Community Contributor Award Recipient

Windows 7 Ult x64 - SP1/ Windows 8 Pro x64
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by cdog27 View Post
Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Dave76 View Post
Is there a reason you're running your OC with locked in CPU frequency and voltage?
This causes a lot of stress on your CPU, most people are OC'ing with EIST enabled and Balanced Power plan.

This let's your system idle and gives full power when needed.
You choice, just a recommendation.
I thought disabling Speed Step was best practice for overclocking? You want a consistent voltage and don't want the extra load of the CPU having to clock back/up on-demand.
That was the standard several motherboard versions (years) ago, at first Speed Step wasn't as good as it is now.
If you visit any OC forums most people recommend using EIST for everyday OC'ing. Except for the hardcore, squeeze every possible MHz because I'm going to throw this CPU and motherboard away after a year, guys.
If your going for the world record then disable it.
Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by cdog27 View Post
Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Dave76 View Post
At this point the crashes are likely coming from your OC, 4.0GHz is pretty high for your CPU and motherboard.
The OCCT graphs are showing fluctuating 12v and 5v power at your motherboard. This may be caused by the PSU or the motherboard.
If you want to check into the cause of these crashes you will need to set BIOS to defaults until the cause is found.
Once the cause is found you can OC again.

Your App Event Logs are showing a large amount of games and Steam App crashes.
I've had this i3 at 4.0Ghz since July 2010, it's only the past month or so that I've ever had a blue screen. The 4.4Ghz is the QPI speed, not the actual clock speed - should I scale this back? I can only do 16x or 18x, so its either 3.8Ghz or 4.4Ghz. I could also try decreasing the overclock (perhaps even go back to stock 2.93Ghz) and see what happens.

Yes, I had quite a few crashes playing Black Ops 2.
When you extreme OC for long periods you have to accept the accelerated damage to your components. Which may or may not be able to keep performing at the previous levels.

Two and a half years at fill tilt, I'm not surprised you are starting to see component degradation.

Test it at default BIOS settings, as you've done, for a while. If it is stable, that's your answer.
You can probably OC it again but, not so high and I recommend to use EIST (Speed Step) to lessen the stress on your system.

Getting the same WEI score for your CPU is a little unusual but not unheard of.

Let us know if you're getting any more crashes.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
Reply

 BSOD page_fault_in_nonpaged_area Win7 and Win8




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