Depends on what the noise is. If it's a gurgle from an AIO cooler, no, that's typical.
Basically the point of doing this is to see if the problem changes. Whether it gets worse or better, either would tell us something.
You'll need to establish a pattern here. Keep track of how often it happens, if it's more severe than last time. The next step would be trying to isolate it to a specific stick.
Try running this: https://www.nirsoft.net/utils/bluescreenview.zip
It'll show all your crash dumps and you can post a screenshot here. This being so rare will make it harder to diagnose. Even running Memtest86, if you're only getting a crash per day, you'd have to loop it for 24 hours to catch the error.
Your PC can run for a whole day without a crash, but if you go online and download this file, you get a BSOD? When does it happen exactly?
You're probably going to find they're just random, which does point towards hardware. I'd keep looking at RAM. I'd either download memtest86 and run that, or I'd pull out one stick of RAM and test the sticks individually. See if you can prove one is faulty.
You got through four passes on Memtest with no errors on a problem that happens pretty consistently, 5 minutes after opening Chrome? If that's the case, we'll look elsewhere. Can you download bluescreenview on another PC to be able to run it and show us what crash dumps exist?
The link I gave you should be direct: https://www.nirsoft.net/utils/bluescreenview.zip
It should start the download as soon as you open it.
correct, we need to see if there are other common factors, so just make note of when it crashes and compare it to previously to see if its better or worse.
Random BSOD's, certainly indicates instability. I'd like to verify the nature of the issue. is it that either you BSOD right on startup or shortly after starting up and otherwise it'll run all day?
Do you have another SSD you could install an OS on and see if the problem still occurs? That'll rule out the driver and the OS(Unlikely).
Doesn't leave us many options to narrow it down. What were you results when running on a single stick of RAM?
We can deduce from that, that the memory is the involved, but not directly at fault. It seems to only happen when the RAM is running in dual channel mode. Lets try this, you're on BIOS P4.20 AGESA 126.96.36.199. I'd suggest you update to P5.0 with the latest AGESA 188.8.131.52 firmware. Load your XMP profile again as we did before and lets see what effect that has.
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