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Windows 7: BSOD after new MoBo/CPU, maybe SSD related? 0x00000050

16 Jul 2014   #1
starstuff

Windows 7 Ultimate x64
 
 
BSOD after new MoBo/CPU, maybe SSD related? 0x00000050

Hello everybody!

Two weeks ago I've switched out my mainboard and cpu since I went from AMD to Intel. (both mainboard and cpu were bought brandnew this month).

I did not reinstall W7 but just kicked out the MoBo drivers and installed the Intel ones.
Since running with this new setup I've got 3 BSODs so far, each several days apart. This machine is running almost 24/7 and the last 2 those BSODs I've encountered during gaming, the first one the PC was idling.

I noticed the BSODs are memory related, so I immediately checked if the RAM sticks are properly mounted on the mainboard as well as running memtest86 over night with 0 errors.

I have a feeling those BSODs are driver related, in particular my SSD. How can I check this?
I would like to add that I've had no BSODs whatsoever prior to these hardware changes.

I've attached the DM log as instructed.

Thanks in advance!


My System SpecsSystem Spec
.
16 Jul 2014   #2
Golden
Microsoft MVP

Windows 7 Ult. x64
 
 

Code:
*******************************************************************************
*                                                                             *
*                        Bugcheck Analysis                                    *
*                                                                             *
*******************************************************************************

Use !analyze -v to get detailed debugging information.

BugCheck 50, {fffffa0010c90a48, 0, fffff80003c40cd5, 7}


Could not read faulting driver name
Probably caused by : ntkrnlmp.exe ( nt!ObpCaptureHandleInformation+55 )

Followup: MachineOwner
---------
Based on the bugcheck, its still pointing to RAM. Confirm that you have run a minimum of 8 passes using MemTest86+.

Is the RAM overclocked? Double-check and reset back to stock timings.

Some RAM operations are handled by the CPU. Run this to check the CPU is functioning properly:
CPU - Stress Test Using IntelBurnTest

Code:
Host Name:                 GARGRAVARR-PC
OS Name:                   Microsoft Windows 7 Ultimate 
OS Version:                6.1.7601 Service Pack 1 Build 7601
OS Manufacturer:           Microsoft Corporation
OS Configuration:          Standalone Workstation
OS Build Type:             Multiprocessor Free
Registered Owner:          Gargravarr
Registered Organization:   
Product ID:                00426-OEM-8992662-00006
Original Install Date:     10/09/2011, 17:00:44
System Boot Time:          16/07/2014, 08:13:15
System Manufacturer:       Gigabyte Technology Co., Ltd.
System Model:              H87-HD3
FYI : I note you are using a counterfeit install of Windows (OEM installation on a retail motherboard)...these can bite you in the bum in terms of stability, especially when you change a major hardware component like a motherboard. I noticed you didn't perform a clean install of the OS (still dated 2011). Perhaps you still have conflicting drivers. Consider a clean install with a genuine Windows 7.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
16 Jul 2014   #3
starstuff

Windows 7 Ultimate x64
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Golden View Post
Based on the bugcheck, its still pointing to RAM. Confirm that you have run a minimum of 8 passes using MemTest86+.
I will run MemTest86+ again, though I recall it was way more than 8 passes when I ran it.

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Golden View Post
Is the RAM overclocked? Double-check and reset back to stock timings.
Clock speeds for CPU and RAM are set to automatic in BIOS and correcly identified as stock timings, so no overclock.

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Golden View Post
Some RAM operations are handled by the CPU. Run this to check the CPU is functioning properly:
CPU - Stress Test Using IntelBurnTest
Will do, thank you!

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by Golden View Post
FYI : I note you are using a counterfeit install of Windows (OEM installation on a retail motherboard)...these can bite you in the bum in terms of stability, especially when you change a major hardware component like a motherboard. I noticed you didn't perform a clean install of the OS (still dated 2011). Perhaps you still have conflicting drivers. Consider a clean install with a genuine Windows 7.
That is correct, the OEM was pre-installed on the system back when I bought it.

Is it unlikely at this point that it is either incompatible SSD drivers or a faulty motherboard?
My System SpecsSystem Spec
.

18 Jul 2014   #4
Golden
Microsoft MVP

Windows 7 Ult. x64
 
 

Its impossible to say -my best guess is a memory problem or the fact that you never reinstalled. Perform a clean install with a genuine Windows.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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 BSOD after new MoBo/CPU, maybe SSD related? 0x00000050




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