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Versão atual de: pauldoyle98 ,

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-I faced this very issue when upgrading the CPU in my Compaq notebook. (AMD P320 2.1 GHz dual core to AMD N620 2.8 GHz dual core). After the upgrade, I powered on the notebook, and within a couple of minutes it just shut right off. I did this a couple more times. Thinking it was a dead CPU, I tore down the laptop again, and discovered that there was about a 1mm air gap between the GPU and the heatsink. When I did the upgrade, I removed the old GPU thermal pad that was stuck to the heatsink, and just applied Arctic Silver 5. Well, I could see that this wasn't enough to bridge the ~1mm gap between the top of the GPU and the copper heat sink surface, so I improvised. I made a nice, heat-conducting shim. Using a sharp knife, I cut a nice, smooth, flat 3/16" x 7/8" rectangular piece of aluminum off a thick foil casserole baking pan (about 1mm thick) that I had lying around. I cleaned both sides of the the shim with 91% isopropyl alcohol, applied thin, even films of Arctic Silver 5 to it and the heat sink ("staining" it), to the top surfaces of the GPU & CPU, reassembled my notebook, and I'm good to go. Temps on the GPU & CPU get no higher than 74°C at 2.8 GHz, fully loaded, gaming, etc., which is going to be typical for this class CPU, and in a laptop. 28% speed improvement, all around. Totally worth the effort. But anyway, yeah...maybe try this aluminum shim approach. Or maybe even copper, if you can find it. I don't think the results will be THAT much better with copper.
+I faced this very issue last month when upgrading the CPU in my Compaq notebook (AMD P320 2.1 GHz dual core to AMD N620 2.8 GHz dual core). After the upgrade, I powered on the notebook, and within a couple of minutes it just shut itself right off. I did this a couple more times. Thinking it was a dead CPU, I tore down the laptop again, and discovered that there was about a 1mm air gap between the GPU and the heatsink.
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+When I did the upgrade, I removed the old GPU thermal pad that was stuck to the heatsink, and rather cavalierly applied Arctic Silver 5, thinking that would do it.
+
+Well, after this epic fail, I could see that the AS5 wasn't enough to bridge the ~1mm gap between the top of the GPU and the copper heat sink surface, so I improvised: I made a heat-conducting shim.
+
+Using a sharp knife, I cut a nice, smooth, flat 3/8" x 7/16" rectangular piece of aluminum off a thick foil casserole baking pan (about 1mm thick) that I had lying around. I cleaned both sides of the the shim with 91% isopropyl alcohol, applied thin, even films of Arctic Silver 5 to it and the heat sink ("staining" it), and to the top surfaces of the GPU & CPU. I reassembled my notebook, powered it on, and I'm good to go.
+
+Temps on the GPU & CPU get no higher than 67°C at 2.8 GHz fully loaded, gaming, etc., which is going to be typical for this class CPU, and in a laptop. 28% speed improvement, all around. Totally worth the effort. But anyway, yeah...maybe try this aluminum shim approach. Or maybe even copper, if you can find it. Even though copper is about 3 times better than aluminum at conducting heat, I don't think the operating temperatures would be drastically lower with it.
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+bump

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Mensagem original de: pauldoyle98 ,

Texto:

I faced this very issue when upgrading the CPU in my Compaq notebook. (AMD P320 2.1 GHz dual core to AMD N620 2.8 GHz dual core). After the upgrade, I powered on the notebook, and within a couple of minutes it just shut right off.  I did this a couple more times.  Thinking it was a dead CPU, I tore down the laptop again, and discovered that there was about a 1mm air gap between the GPU and the heatsink.  When I did the upgrade, I removed the old GPU  thermal pad that was stuck to the heatsink, and just applied Arctic Silver 5.  Well, I could see that this wasn't enough to bridge the ~1mm gap between the top of the GPU and the copper heat sink surface, so I improvised. I made a nice, heat-conducting shim. Using a sharp knife, I cut a nice, smooth, flat 3/16" x 7/8" rectangular piece of aluminum off a thick foil casserole baking pan (about 1mm thick) that I had lying around. I cleaned both sides of the the shim with 91% isopropyl alcohol, applied thin, even films of Arctic Silver 5 to it and the heat sink ("staining" it), to the top surfaces of the GPU & CPU, reassembled my notebook, and I'm good to go. Temps on the GPU & CPU get no higher than 74°C at 2.8 GHz, fully loaded, gaming, etc., which is going to be typical for this class CPU, and in a laptop. 28% speed improvement, all around. Totally worth the effort.  But anyway, yeah...maybe try this aluminum shim approach.  Or maybe even copper, if you can find it.  I don't think the results will be THAT much better with copper.

Status:

open