So, a lot of Windows tweaking guides at Youtube mention this change for a "benefit". They call the uneven timer a "synthetic" timer and the even timer, after doing this, a "correct" timer. Does anybody really know any good benefit of doing this? I actually have done it and so far, it seems to make games stutter more, but I am not sure if could be a "prejudice" against the change I am having or it it's simply not a good change for Windows. The "tweak" in question are 2 cmd commands: bcdedit /set useplatformtick yes and bcdedit /set disabledynamictick yes; the first one makes the timer resolution go from 0.9996 ms to 1.0 ms and if you set it to 0.4992 with TimerTool, then it becomes 0.5 ms, the second one is apparently a "laptop power saving feature".I've googled around this, but haven't found much, only some dude at some forum that says the commands screwed a lot of things on his Windows, which isn't helpeful one bit, because I can do and undo the command and I can't say I am seeing a change and my mouse feels the same. I believe this Fr33thy guy started this trend or at least, he made it popular, the thing is that people do it without even questioning anything about it. He simply said "it makes your timer resolution a nice, even number". What does that even mean? I've just decided that I am going to make changes in my O.S, they have to make some sense, if no one really knows that these commands really change isn't it better to leave them alone? BTW, if you use bcdedit /set useplatformtick MSI Afterburner frametime graph readings go nuts in the program reportings, showing giantic spikes, even if they aren't being reflected in the games themselves, So it seems like bcdedit /set useplatformtick yes is messing up some timers or clocks within Windows. Any ideas? Also Latencymon readings seem to spike a bit more with both commands active, if I use one or the other separately, the latency gets much worse, without any bcdedit changes, Latencymon reports are pretty low after 5 minutes of just letting the program give the driver reportings.