- Jul 25, 2006
- 11,859 (1.85/day)
- Nebraska, USA
|Brightworks Systems BWS-6 E-IV
|Intel Core i5-6600 @ 3.9GHz
|Gigabyte GA-Z170-HD3 Rev 1.0
|Quality case, 2 x Fractal Design 140mm fans, stock CPU HSF
|32GB (4 x 8GB) DDR4 3000 Corsair Vengeance
|EVGA GEForce GTX 1050Ti 4Gb GDDR5
|Samsung 850 Pro 256GB SSD, Samsung 860 Evo 500GB SSD
|Samsung S24E650BW LED x 2
|Fractal Design Define R4
|EVGA Supernova 550W G2 Gold
|Microsoft Wireless Comfort 5050
|W10 Pro 64-bit
I am sorry you don't understand what I am saying, but it does not change the facts. Just because you were not able to find the defect, that does not mean it did not exist. Did you analyze each of those PSUs on a scope with a variety of realistic loads? If not, then you don't know if they were defective, or not.my problem is with you stating that if there is no "defect" in any form to a psu, it will work fine,
which i have seen more than once not to be the case.
I must point out again that my point is dependent on the fact the PSU is the right one for the task.
Yes, transient loads can be, and sometimes are an issue. But if the GPU is causing such excessive transients loads then consider this, (1) The GPU is at fault, or (2) that is not the right PSU for the task, or (3) both.
I also ask you note exactly what I am saying and stop saying I said something different. I didn't say the PSU "will work fine", I said it will be working properly and that means, per published specs. If may not work fine if not the right PSU for the job. You keep ignoring where I keep saying it must be the right PSU for the job.
I didn't say that either.so stating the psu cant be the cause, because its working, is not always correct.
I'm moving on. Have a good day.