OK, I'll try again. It's an equation:
Code:
Power = Voltage * Amperage
If you change one of the values, you need to change the other values, too. Let's say, you have these numbers:
Code:
744 Watts = 12 Volts * 62 Amps
If you change the Voltage, you must change the Amperage as well, so that the equation is still correct, and the Power stays the same. Let's change the Voltage to 1.2 Volts (VCore), which is what the VRM's on any motherboard do. What needs to be done to keep the equation valid? The Amperage needs to be multiplied by 10 because the Voltage was divided by 10. The result is this:
Code:
744 Watts = 1.2 Volts * 620 Amps
That's the theoretical Current you CPU could draw before the PSU's limit is reached. Theoretical because there are other factors that make is impossible to draw that much Current. But I digress.
It's also possible to change the Wattage on the left side of the equation:
Code:
74.4 Watts = 1.2 Volts * 62 Amps
These values are in the same ballpark of the ones shown by HWiNFO, aren't they?
In short: If one value is raised another value must be lowered to keep the equation valid. That's why 100 Amps at 1.2 Volts are a completely different thing than 100 Amps at 12 Volts - the resulting power is 10 times higher in case of the latter.
Regards
Dalai