Quote: Originally Posted by Regun
Maybe windows 7 or my I7 motherboard conflicts with the program?
That's always a possibility. See if EVGA has a temperature reporting program for your motherboard.
Also, after seeing a hot temperature from Real Temp or Speedfan, reboot, enter setup, and see what temperature the BIOS reports. It should be about the same because the CPU won't cool off that much just by rebooting.
Is your motherboard a new model? Did you build the computer yourself recently, or did someone else?
Did you check temperatures on this same computer with a previous OS?
On your SpeedFan report, Temp2 looks like a typical hard drive temperature, Temp3 like a case temperature, and GPU looks plausible. The core temperatures seem the same as Real Temp reported.
It is usually possible to tailor Speedfan for your motherboard. Go to the Info tab, press Get Config, and it points you to the web page to start looking for a Speedfan configuration for your specific motherboard. As people develop configurations, they upload them to the Speedfan site. You may have to try several to find a good fit.
I also recommend a Google search for your exact motherboard and temperature reporting to see if there are any known issues.