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Gigabyte GA-H110M-S2PV – 1.0 – motherboard – micro ATX – LGA1151 Socket – H110 Specs
GA-HM-S2PV (rev. ) Overview | Motherboard – GIGABYTE Global
Gigabyte GA-HM-S2PV – – motherboard – micro ATX – LGA Socket – H Specs – CNET
IPAQ H1910 Overclocking: Clear Speed Utility and Intel XScale Stepping
I think that the readers of our site do not need to explain what overclocking is. Armed with patience, a good cooling system and some ingenuity, you can overclock almost everything in a PC: processor, chipset, memory. The graphics adapter acts as a separate field for overclocking training: it also allows you to overclock the processor and memory. Notebook PCs, however, do not offer such a wealth of overclocking options, although since they are built on components similar to desktop PCs, it is not uncommon to receive reports that someone else has overclocked their laptop. Pocket PCs are a class of devices that appeared relatively recently, and there have been no reports of attempts to overclock them (successful or not 🙂 in the media so far.
But, as they say, for every cunning toad there is an equally cunning arrow. There were craftsmen who showed how to overclock the processor of the budget PDA Hewlett-Packard iPAQ H1910. Since the XScale processor used in this device can operate at a frequency from 100 to 300 MHz (this is done, presumably, to manage power consumption), but is set by the company to work at 200 MHz, it can be unlocked and run at a clock frequency of 300 MHz. Moreover, it is possible to do this programmatically (by the way, the Overclockers website reported about a similar experiment with the H1910 the other day.ru).
Back when the H1910 was just announced, many had questions as to why HP decided to limit the processor frequency to 200 MHz. I remember that then the company offered an official explanation: they say, since the PocketPC operating system was written and optimized for StrongARM-based SA-1110, the clock frequency ceiling of which is 206 MHz, the gain from using a faster processor is small. It is possible that this is really so, but our colleagues from InfoSync offer a slightly different version: the H1910 just uses cheaper memory, which can be unstable at frequencies above 200 MHz.
So, the craftsmen who overclocked the H1910 processor are called Revolutionary Software Front (RSF). These guys released a special program called Clear Speed, which overclocks the processor, and claim that they were able to see a significant increase in performance while reducing battery life by 7%. However, given the above considerations that PDA components may not be designed for such frequencies, RSF urges to use Clear Speed with caution.
Some entry-level pocket PCs, such as the Dell Axim X5 and Viewsonic V35, are also said to be capable of adjusting the clock speed of their processor.
P. S. I wonder when the times will come when they talk about overclocking mobile phones?