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Overclocking a Intel Dual Core T2310 1.46GHz

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2 replies to this topic

Poll: Advent 9117 (2 member(s) have cast votes)

Can the Intel Dual Core T2310 1.46GHz?

  1. Yes (0 votes [0.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 0.00%

  2. Yes but not by much (0 votes [0.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 0.00%

  3. Yes and you could loss of power unlocked (0 votes [0.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 0.00%

  4. No way (2 votes [100.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 100.00%

If you can overclock the Intel Dual Core T2310 1.46GHz would you?

  1. Yes (0 votes [0.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 0.00%

  2. No (2 votes [100.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 100.00%

  3. Yes and add more RAM (0 votes [0.00%])

    Percentage of vote: 0.00%

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#1 03humphrec


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Posted 25 November 2008 - 11:22 AM

At the moment my Advent 9117 has a 1.46GHz Intel Pentium Dual Core T2310 and 1GB of PC2-5300, DDR2-333MHz RAM. I am running XP Professional SP3.
I was wondering if I could overclock my CPU to get more speed. I am thinking of starting to use this laptop for video editing and need more CPU horse power.

Server 1- 2.8GHz Intel Celeron, 1GB Ram, 160GB HDD, DVD-RW, Windows Home Server
Server 2 - 1.9GHz Intel P4, 385 MB Ram, 40GB HDD, DVD-ROM, Windows Server 2003 Standard
Desktop - 2.0GHz AMD Athlon, 512MB Ram, 40GB HDD, DVD-RW, XP Pro
Advent 9117 - Intel Dual Core T2310 1.46GHz, 160GB HDD, DVD-RW, XP Pro, 17" Widescreen (http://www.w00tw00t.co.uk/support/viewtopic.php?f=1&t=4197)
Toshiba Satellite Pro L40 - 1.8GHz Intel Celeron, 2GB Ram, 80GB HDD, Wireless, DVD-RW, XP Pro, 15.4" Widescreen

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#2 hamluis



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Posted 25 November 2008 - 12:03 PM

FWIW: IMO...laptops are not made for video editing (no matter what vendors say). Sure, they can do it (just as any 900-mHz system can process video), but I guess I'm of the "right tool for the job" school.

Desktops have more capabilities for hard drive space, RAM, and CPU...all of which are crucial when it comes to processing video files.

A cheap desktop would present greater possibilities than any laptop, IMO.

OTOH...you should take a look at some of the links at http://www.google.com/search?hl=en&q=e...mp;aq=f&oq=


#3 dc3


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Posted 25 November 2008 - 01:20 PM

One of the side effects of overclocking is that it generates more heat, and with a laptop there isn't anyway to compensate for this. What I would suggest is to max out your RAM, that's about the best you can do with that laptop.

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