Okay, you may not like what I am going to say now, but whatever causes your stability problems, the messed up memory modules you have definately add their own weight to the whole issue:
"OCZ3G1333LV4GK" memory modules are famous troublemakers. Enter this model number into the search field of the OCZ Forums and you will find about 170 topics which are mostly concerned with stability problems on all kinds of motherboard models. One of the things that seems to be obvious from your screenshots is that OCZ did not even care to include their own brand information into the SPD Information Table. That is why your modules identify themselves as Kingston RAM to the system. That, however, is only a cosmetic issue.
The bigger problem is that the only really JEDEC compliant SPD Profile is the 533 MHz (DDR3-1066) / 7-7-7-20 profile. All the other profiles are utterly useless and it is impossible to set any of these on any current motherboard as the frequency values are far from any known standard. Of course, a DDR3-1333 profile is missing entirely.
The fact that OCZ recommends 1.65V for DDR3-1333 / 9-9-9-24 tells us the following: This is an OC rating that actually exceeds the specifications of the chips used on the memory modules. That is why there is a recommendation to overvolt to 1.65V in the first place (DDR3 standard voltage is ALWAYS 1.5V +/-0.075V --> Whenever "rated" speed and timing values have a voltage recommendation that is higher than 1.5V +/- 0.075V, then these speed and timing values are non-native OC ratings that do not reflect the real specs of the memory modules & chips.
Please test the following settings:
- unplug your PSU from A/C power, >>Clear CMOS<<
and then load "Optimized Defaults" in BIOS Setup
- set the memory speed to DDR3-1066
- manually set the command rate to 2T (double-check that it is really manually set to 2T at all times)
- set the memory voltage to 1.6V just to pre-compensate any voltage related stability issues
In case you cannot get the system stable with these settings, the best idea is to get rid of these modules and test better memory sticks. I have encountered users that had problems with OCZ3G1333LV4GK on a variety of different systems and were actually unable to stabilize the system even @DDR3-1066. Memory related stability problems disappeared when different modules were used.
If I was you, I would throw these sticks into the trash and go for something better and less messed up. These modules are not worth the time and effort it may take to find stable settings. Whatever other reasons there may be for your stability issues, it will be impossible to track the causes down as long as your modules add their own problem potential to the equation.