well, yes-your parts are less then 600 watts, all running at stock. Running at stock you are fine, keep in mind though when you overclock, if you go by conventional methods of overclocking, you draw more power, which most power supply calculators do not take account for.
You could purchase that 8350 and probably have better luck-yes, though, I still suspect your PSU will be a limiting factor. You could lower the power to say, your memory, and use that wattage on your CPU, but then your memory would just bottleneck you. There maybe other more efficient ways, like I said im not much of a overclocker-I can do basic overclocks but I don't get fancy with them.
If it were me, and I had the money I would upgrade the motherboard to a gigabyte or ASUS board, one that CPU is better then the 8350, and I would find a board with a far higher end chipset. Im not sure whether your board is a full atx or a mid atx board, but if its mid atx that could factor into your cooling as they run hotter then full atx boards. But, and feel free to ask for a second opinion from a more experienced overclocker then myself, I think your PSU is going to hold you back either way, but ideally you need a CPU that is supported by the motherboard for best results.
Edited by the_patriot11, 27 July 2015 - 09:31 PM.
Primary system: Motherboard: ASUS M4A89GTD PRO/USB3, Processor: AMD Phenom II x4 945, Memory: 16 gigs of Patriot G2 DDR3 1600, Video: AMD Sapphire Nitro R9 380, Storage: 1 WD 500 gig HD, 1 Hitachi 500 gig HD, and Power supply: Coolermaster 750 watt, OS: Windows 10 64 bit.
Media Center: Motherboard: Gigabyte mp61p-S3, Processor: AMD Athlon 64 x2 6000+, Memory: 6 gigs Patriot DDR2 800, Video: Gigabyte GeForce GT730, Storage: 500 gig Hitachi, PSU: Seasonic M1211 620W full modular, OS: Windows 10.
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