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현재 버전 게시자: Sam Freeman ,

본문:

Hi, the issue could also be a faulty sensor (like a thermal, voltage or current sensor on the logic board) - a computer running very slowly but staying cool doesn't seem like a software issue. I would strongly recommend running a diagnostic test to confirm whether this is the issue or not before ordering parts. You can use a program such a TG Pro, but Apples's built in Apple Hardware test should suffice as well. You can access apple hardware test by holding down the "d" key as your mac starts up.
Hi, the issue could also be a faulty sensor (like a thermal, voltage or current sensor on the logic board) - a computer running very slowly but staying cool doesn't seem like a software issue. I would strongly recommend running a diagnostic test to confirm whether this is the issue or not before ordering parts. You can use a program such a TG Pro, but Apples's built in Apple Hardware test should suffice as well. You can access apple hardware test by holding down the "d" key as your mac starts up.
 
If you mac does have a faulty sensor, a process called Intel SpeedStep executes useless processes that consume the processor's power, preventing the processor from overheating as a safety mechanism (since the computer can't read a faulty sensor, it doesn't know if the processor is actually overheating so it just makes it as cool as possible by preventing the processor from heating up). This however, makes the computer run very slowly. If you look at Activity monitor, does a process called "kernel_task" take up a big percentage of the CPU?

현황:

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편집 작업: Sam Freeman ,

본문:

Hi, the issue could also be a faulty sensor - a computer running very slowly but staying cool doesn't seem like a software issue. I would strongly recommend running a diagnostic test to confirm whether this is the issue or not before ordering parts. You can use a program such a TG Pro, but Apples's built in Apple Hardware test should suffice as well. You can access apple hardware test by holding down the "d" key as your mac starts up.
Hi, the issue could also be a faulty sensor - a computer running very slowly but staying cool doesn't seem like a software issue. I would strongly recommend running a diagnostic test to confirm whether this is the issue or not before ordering parts. You can use a program such a TG Pro, but Apples's built in Apple Hardware test should suffice as well. You can access apple hardware test by holding down the "d" key as your mac starts up.
 
If you mac does have a faulty sensor, a process called Intel SpeedStep executes useless processes that consume the processor's power, preventing the processor from overheating as a safety mechanism (since the computer can't read a faulty sensor, it doesn't know if the processor is actually overheating so it just makes it as cool as possible by preventing the processor from heating up). This however, makes the computer run very slowly. If you look at Activity monitor, does a process called "kernel_task" take up a big percentage of the CPU?

현황:

open

원문 게시자: Sam Freeman ,

본문:

Hi, the issue could also be a faulty sensor - I would strongly recommend running a diagnostic test to confirm whether this is the issue or not before ordering parts. You can use a program such a TG Pro, but Apples's built in Apple Hardware test should suffice as well. You can access apple hardware test by holding down the "d" key as your mac starts up.

If you mac does have a faulty sensor, a process called Intel SpeedStep executes useless processes that consume the processor's power, preventing the processor from overheating as a safety mechanism (since the computer can't read a faulty sensor, it doesn't know if the processor is actually overheating so it just makes it as cool as possible by preventing the processor from heating up). This however, makes the computer run very slowly. If you look at Activity monitor, does a process called "kernel_task" take up a big percentage of the CPU?

현황:

open