AMD has filed a patent for a system that performs automatic memory overclocking to simplify enthusiasts’ life. The application can routinely check overclocked memory modules for steadiness and regionally keep memory overclocking profiles special to a unique technique.  

Dynamic Random Accessibility Memory (DRAM) overclocking has existed for decades. At to start with, firms like Corsair cherry-picked memory ICs that could safely function at superior frequencies and/or with lower latencies. It then designed modules that were certain to do the job at specific frequencies, timings and voltages but expected these settings to be entered manually into BIOS. To simplify items, Intel launched its Intense Memory Profiles (XMP) — settings saved in a module’s serial existence detect (SPD) chip and can be activated on supporting platforms — in 2007, and virtually all fanatic-grade memory at this time comes with XMP profiles.