I think you're right, the measured values are wrong in my opinion, the processor remains icy after a battery of tests which is not normal in my opinion, the motherboard In addition to a max TDP of 95 W and a frequency of 4.9 ghtz, I must greatly exceed the 125 w.
I think it should be a synthetic test and physical processor is 3.3 ghz, I'll do a test to see if 5.5 ghz Clover is not a chimera of all these results.
I confirm distorts the Clover, the figures true or false??
FX 6100 is 4.02 and the test cinebench 7500 Geekbench test
As you may have started to suspect after going up to impossible speeds like 5.5ghz, the results are false. Clover has option to set processor speed or turbo mode in it's settings for those rare occasions that the true speed is not being auto detected properly. If you set the speed in clover much higher than the bios and leave system running a while, you'll probably also see the clock in the menubar is a few minutes ahead of what time it should be. Every benchmark uses time in one way or another since PCs are basically big clocks, frequency components run at, clock cycles, everything except storage capacity/file size, revolves around time. Most look at how long it's different tasks take to complete, and generates a score based on this; the faster it gets done, the higher the score, or the more things it can get done in a given amount of time, the higher the score. Even for GPU benches that score FPS, the more frames in a second, the higher the score. So by increasing the clock speed that OSX thinks
everything is running at it also thinks everything is happening faster than it really is. So while GPU may only be doing 30 FPS, it thinks it did 60 FPS, or while it really took 2 min to run all the geekbench tests, it thinks they were done in only 1 min. When you do this, truth is your performance actually gets worse since many operations are designed to do things in a given amount of time. Set bios to stock speed and bump clover way up and you'll see desktop animations moving noticebly slower or the chase seen in Cinebench look slow motion, OSX is actually slowing them down because it thinks they are all moving faster than they really are. I too found this out the hard way, changed speed back to default in bios while doing some other hardware testing and seeing all my benchmark scores skyrocket. I was very happy! But had a hunch it was too good to be true
I wasn't going to post this fearing some people may purposely do this just to cheat benchmarks, but once I saw your comment I could tell you were already suspicious so it would have ended up here sooner or later. No such thing as a free overclock