I have Ubuntu 18.04 unstalled on ASUS Rog GL702VM as a second OS. So I have both Windows 10 and Ubuntu. After several days on Ubuntu, I have noticed an overheating, it seemed like my FAN is not speeding up when the temperature is rising. However, when I am working on Windows 10, FAN is automatically adjust speed depending on temperature. Then I made an experiment, I had been working on Ubuntu for 20 minutes, and after an overheating started I switched on Windows. After that, my FAN started adjusting speed.
I recently installed ubuntu 19.04 on my laptop (Dell G7 7590). I have faced severe overheating issues. My laptop hits around 71 degrees centigrade even on idle. I’ve tried installing TLP, powertop, laptop-mode, slimbook and nothing seems to have helped so far. I believe the problem is in the CPU running at max freq at all times, but I don’t know how to resolve this.
echo '1' > /sys/devices/system/cpu/intel_pstate/no_turbo
and there has been no change.
I am fairly new to both Linux and the forum so any help will be much appreciated.
The phone continuely shuts down saying it overheating when it’s not hot at all. It then comes good and will work well for weeks then it will start playing up again.
My 2012 MacBook Pro constantly overheats. The back gets too hot to touch. I’ve done everything I have been told to do that should fix it from resetting SMC and the NVRAM, to taking the back lid off and removing the fan to get all the dust out with an air compressor. I have screenshots attached to show reports from iStat
I have a MacBook (oldish late 2012 retina 13″) that seems to exhibit classic overheating symptoms, except that it isn’t hot.
Under load it tends to shut down after a while, can be turned back on after a few minutes, and can be “fixed” by using iStat Menus to force the fans to always run. (Of course iStat Menus couldn’t help during OS upgrade, so to be able to finish that, I had to put the MacBook in the fridge — that worked.)
However, it’s barely lukewarm to the touch, and according to iStat Menus, none of its temperature readings are high. But when CPU Die temp goes above 70C (CPU Proximity ~55C), it shuts down. I think that should only happen somewhere above 100C, correct? Without the iStat Menus override the fans wouldn’t even start running yet when it shuts down.
I’ve already tried SMC reset, PRAM/NVRAM reset, and fully reinstalling macOS; none of these helped. Any further ideas for how I could fix it?
A family member of mine has a Redmi Note 5 since last September and has been a very happy user when one day, with no warning beforehand, a semi-circular, ring spot appeared on the right hand side of the screen, it looks like THIS now. It’s not like it was getting worse for some time, it was just – one day it’s OK, the next day, this appears. The phone hasn’t been dropped, kept near any warm spot or constricted in any way, it has its separate pocket in the purse (and spends 95% of the day flat on the table anyways). Since appearing around 3 months ago, it became significantly longer vertically, like twice, as shown in the photo.
After googling, this seems like it may be a low-quality glue issue after extensive heating of the device in normal usage. I’ve tried having this fixed under warranty but the store basically told me to go freak myself and I can’t do much with that (well, there’s warranty laws in my country for you) apart from going to court or paying for the repair from my pocket. Thus, I decided to first explore if there’s anything I may try at home before doing either. Anybody had success with fixing this on their own somehow? I know the chances are slim but still, it’d be nice if I didn’t have to shill out half the price of the phone to fix it now 🙁
I’m putting an older Supermicro X9DRG-QF motherboard back into service as a VM host. The machine did a great and error-free tour of duty in a digital installation a while back, so I can confirm it was working fine in a previous life. I have upgraded the RAM to 128GB with 8x16GB DDR3-1866MHz PC3-14900 ECC ram, and I had installed FreeNAS 11.2 for testing purposes. Worked like a champ, no issues.
I’ve recently been kicking the tires on VMware ESXi, and for some reason with that change the motherboard is now reporting that one (and only one) DIMM slot is going into UNR territory (127 degrees C from watching the real-time reports under IPMI dashboard), but from direct observation (touch) I can confirm that the DIMM temp is not actually spiking out of range (not even remotely).
I have tried swapping the DIMMs between slots so I can confirm it’s not a specific DIMM. Does this reek of a failing motherboard? Any advice on how to potentially isolate the issue would be greatly appreciated.
I installed Kubuntu 18.04 in a new laptop (Lenovo Ideapad 330). I installed Kubuntu (along with the default Windows 10 installation) because, after a lot of tries with Ubuntu 18.04, it was not installing correctly and giving some problems.
Kubuntu works perfectly fine. Except for the fact that I have noticed that, while the computer’s temperature seems normal in Windows 10 (while playing some Gamecube videogames on Dolphin emulator, which I suspect does not overheat the GPU), when running Linux it gets abnormally hot, not enough to auto-shutdown because of the heat, but enough to notice a clear difference between Windows and Linux. And this just by browsing things on the internet, or even editing some texts in gedit. I mean, this overheating is not normal at all (software related 99%)
I took a look on forums and so on, and read that installing dedicated drivers (NVIDIA ones) instead of the default ones that come with the Kubuntu distro might be a solution for this, so I downloaded the drivers (the card is an NVIDIA GEFORCE GTX 1050) from here (https://www.geforce.com/drivers/results/145271). However, when trying to install the drivers, I got an error message discussed here (How to unload kernel module ‘nvidia-drm’?). I followed the steps there, but to no avail, because in the end I messed up with my graphical mode. I googled like all the afternoon and part of the night, tried other few things, but nothing worked. Finally I decided to reinstall Kubuntu again. Now, after reinstalling, I’m facing the same problem. Everything works fine, but overheating for no reason.
Do you have any ideas on why? And how can I solve this issue? I would appreciate any help because, although I can use the laptop like this, I know that this will greatly shorten my laptop’s life, and I think that it is something that should be fixed.
After resuming from Sleep mode my computer overheats after some time, and then shuts down. Problem wasn’t solved after clean installation of Ubuntu/KDE Neon. Any suggestions?
P.S.: Hardware is AMD A4-3400 with Radeon HD
I have an ASUS S510UA which came with Windows 10. I replace the HDD with an SSD and added another 8 GB ram memory.
I installed Ubuntu 18.04.2 in parallel and the fan is not working well.
When I am using Windows it never gets hot. However, when I am on Linux, it always gets hot.
I have already installed lm-sensors. When I run
sudo sensors-detect, this block at the end of this message is what I get.
I tried this: Slow Fan Speed in Ubuntu But it didn’t solve the problem. It just turns on the fan when ubuntu is starting, but the computer still gets hot.
Then I tried installing ACPI, because it was mentioned in another post that I could not find again: sudo gedit acpi-call-dkms But it didn’t solve it either.
Is there anything else I could try?
Thanks in advance!
[sudo] password for note: # sensors-detect revision 6284 (2015-05-31 14:00:33 +0200) # System: ASUSTeK COMPUTER INC. X510UAR [1.0] (laptop) # Kernel: 4.15.0-45-generic x86_64 # Processor: Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-8550U CPU @ 1.80GHz (6/142/10) This program will help you determine which kernel modules you need to load to use lm_sensors most effectively. It is generally safe and recommended to accept the default answers to all questions, unless you know what you're doing. Some south bridges, CPUs or memory controllers contain embedded sensors. Do you want to scan for them? This is totally safe. (YES/no): YES Module cpuid loaded successfully. Silicon Integrated Systems SIS5595... No VIA VT82C686 Integrated Sensors... No VIA VT8231 Integrated Sensors... No AMD K8 thermal sensors... No AMD Family 10h thermal sensors... No AMD Family 11h thermal sensors... No AMD Family 12h and 14h thermal sensors... No AMD Family 15h thermal sensors... No AMD Family 16h thermal sensors... No AMD Family 15h power sensors... No AMD Family 16h power sensors... No Intel digital thermal sensor... Success! (driver `coretemp') Intel AMB FB-DIMM thermal sensor... No Intel 5500/5520/X58 thermal sensor... No VIA C7 thermal sensor... No VIA Nano thermal sensor... No Some Super I/O chips contain embedded sensors. We have to write to standard I/O ports to probe them. This is usually safe. Do you want to scan for Super I/O sensors? (YES/no): YES Probing for Super-I/O at 0x2e/0x2f Trying family `National Semiconductor/ITE'... No Trying family `SMSC'... No Trying family `VIA/Winbond/Nuvoton/Fintek'... No Trying family `ITE'... No Probing for Super-I/O at 0x4e/0x4f Trying family `National Semiconductor/ITE'... No Trying family `SMSC'... No Trying family `VIA/Winbond/Nuvoton/Fintek'... No Trying family `ITE'... No Some hardware monitoring chips are accessible through the ISA I/O ports. We have to write to arbitrary I/O ports to probe them. This is usually safe though. Yes, you do have ISA I/O ports even if you do not have any ISA slots! Do you want to scan the ISA I/O ports? (YES/no): YES Probing for `National Semiconductor LM78' at 0x290... No Probing for `National Semiconductor LM79' at 0x290... No Probing for `Winbond W83781D' at 0x290... No Probing for `Winbond W83782D' at 0x290... No Lastly, we can probe the I2C/SMBus adapters for connected hardware monitoring devices. This is the most risky part, and while it works reasonably well on most systems, it has been reported to cause trouble on some systems. Do you want to probe the I2C/SMBus adapters now? (YES/no): YES Found unknown SMBus adapter 8086:9d23 at 0000:00:1f.4. Sorry, no supported PCI bus adapters found. Next adapter: i915 gmbus dpc (i2c-0) Do you want to scan it? (yes/NO/selectively): yes Next adapter: i915 gmbus dpb (i2c-1) Do you want to scan it? (yes/NO/selectively): yes Next adapter: i915 gmbus dpd (i2c-2) Do you want to scan it? (yes/NO/selectively): yes Next adapter: DPDDC-A (i2c-3) Do you want to scan it? (yes/NO/selectively): yes Next adapter: Synopsys DesignWare I2C adapter (i2c-4) Do you want to scan it? (YES/no/selectively): YES Adapter doesn't support all probing functions. Some addresses won't be probed. Next adapter: Synopsys DesignWare I2C adapter (i2c-5) Do you want to scan it? (YES/no/selectively): YES Adapter doesn't support all probing functions. Some addresses won't be probed. Now follows a summary of the probes I have just done. Just press ENTER to continue: Driver 'coretemp': * Chip `Intel digital thermal sensor' (confidence: 9) To load everything that is needed, add this to /etc/modules: #----cut here---- # Chip drivers coretemp #----cut here---- If you have some drivers built into your kernel, the list above will contain too many modules. Skip the appropriate ones! Do you want to add these lines automatically to /etc/modules? (yes/NO) #----cut here---- If you have some drivers built into your kernel, the list above will contain too many modules. Skip the appropriate ones! Do you want to add these lines automatically to /etc/modules? (yes/NO)