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Blue Screen error after overclock.

Last response: in Windows 7
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February 25, 2013 1:06:32 AM

First off, sorry if this is the wrong section.

So I recently got a new PC and decided to overclock the cpu, so this might be what caused it. Although, I have run Stress testing programs without any problems or WHEA Errors.

So can anyone tell me what this error means, and if it's the cpu that's causing it?

Spoiler
Problem signature:
Problem Event Name: BlueScreen
OS Version: 6.1.7601.2.1.0.768.3
Locale ID: 1033

Additional information about the problem:
BCCode: a
BCP1: FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF
BCP2: 0000000000000002
BCP3: 0000000000000000
BCP4: FFFFF80002E88266
OS Version: 6_1_7601
Service Pack: 1_0
Product: 768_1

Files that help describe the problem:
C:\Windows\Minidump\022413-20950-01.dmp
C:\Users\Evan\AppData\Local\Temp\WER-33446-0.sysdata.xml

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a b K Overclocking
a b $ Windows 7
February 25, 2013 1:34:36 AM

Well bccode a is a memory corruption so my first guess would be an unstable oc. What are your specs and oc?
February 25, 2013 1:38:49 AM

I5-3570K@4.2Ghz and a 1.136Vcore
Asrock Extreme4
Corsair Vengeance 8GB
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Best solution

a b K Overclocking
a b $ Windows 7
February 25, 2013 1:46:21 AM
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What stress testing did you do? Although there is really nothing I can say but adjust your oc.
a b K Overclocking
February 25, 2013 1:46:27 AM

so remove the overclock and if the error goes away then that is the problem.
February 25, 2013 1:51:12 AM

k1114 said:
What stress testing did you do? Although there is really nothing I can say but adjust your oc.



I tested it using Prime95 for about 12 hours on Blend, and also ran a few Intel Burn Tests on max...
a b K Overclocking
February 25, 2013 3:18:37 AM

is the cpu the only part that is oc'd? try bumping the voltage up a bit, i believe you are still ways below the max anyway
a b K Overclocking
a b $ Windows 7
February 25, 2013 4:22:16 AM

First off when you OC you want to start small and move it up slowley, I had a old barton core AMD that I loved to oc back in the day these days I dont do much start small then move up till it wont run BSOD Then go into your Bios and up the voltage up very little dont go to high is it worth the risk of your cpu then try again until you find the sweet spot. Example you have a 3 ghz core you think I will Oc to 4 ghz right off the bat not all cpus can do this at all move it up just a bit each time.
February 25, 2013 11:06:38 AM

Best answer selected by evan5567.
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