Page 1 of 2 1 2 LastLast
Results 1 to 20 of 21
  1. #1
    Member diaz's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Location
    Canada
    Posts
    2,696

    PWM 120mm fans with high static pressure?

    Is there such a thing as a PWM 120mm fan with high static pressure? Which ones?

    If not, what are some fans with high static pressure?

    Thanks
    \m/ OverClockers mATX L33T Club \m/ >>>JOIN NOW<<<
    Main Rig
    i5 3570k
    EVGA GTX 680

    Asus Maximus V Gene mATX
    Silverstone TJ08E mATX
    16G Corsair Vengeance
    Corsair H80

    Silverstone Strider Plus 850
    Crucial M4 256G SSD // Seagate 750G 7200.12 Storage

    Recommended PSU's - True/Tested/***/Intel C2D/Q/X Thermal Designs Explained
    Heatware

  2. #2
    Low Profile Senior bing's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2006
    Location
    Indonesia
    Posts
    3,652
    Heatware Profile
    These are the highest static pressure PWM 120mm fans with 12 volt working voltage that I'm aware of, the current static pressure champion is Servo G1238B12BBZP-00 while the highest CFM is 9CR1212P0G03.

    38 mm thickness

    Servo G1238B12BBZP-00
    Speed : 6300 rpm
    Airflow : 261 cfm
    Pressure : 2.09 inH2O / 520 Pa
    Noise : 67 dB
    Weight : 480 gr
    Power consumption : 53.4 Watt
    The one at the right -> http://www.overclockers.com/forums/s...6&postcount=58


    76 mm thickness

    Sanyo Denki 9CR1212P0G03
    Speed : 6200 rpm
    Airflow : 300 cfm
    Pressure : 1.9 inH2O / 480 Pa
    Noise : 70 db
    Weight : 670 gr
    Power consumption : 86.4 Watt
    Mud's Beast -> http://www.overclockers.com/forums/s...1&postcount=56


    25 mm thickness

    Nidec Servo Gentle Typhoon Series D1225C12BBZP-00
    Speed : 5400 rpm
    Airflow : 150.1 cfm
    Pressure : 0.6 inH2O / 150 Pa
    Noise : 50.5 db
    Weight : 200 gr
    Power consumption : 13.68 Watt
    The left one -> http://www.overclockers.com/forums/s...8&postcount=56


    Now, pick your own poison ears buster.

  3. Thanks!

    diaz (01-12-12)

  4. #3
    Member ehume's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2009
    Posts
    474
    Delta and San Ace make them and sell them. I found some for under $10US, but they need to have their plugs swapped for standard ones.

    You can also convert highspeed Gentle Typhoons to PWM. Link here.

    I'm sure others will post about the 38mm PWM fans they found.
    Fan comparison: 65 Fans Tested on a Megahalems

    Good Cases for Air Cooling

    Core i7 4770K @4.3GHz + HD 4600 w/1GB system RAM | GA-Z87X-UD4H f7
    Armageddon w/two NF-A15's | 2x4GB Crucial Ballistix @1600MHz
    Samsung 840 Pro 512GB | Seagate Barracuda 7200.12 1TB file disk | WD Red 3TB backup
    CM N600 + 2 NF-P12+ULNF front, TY-140 top intake, NF-S12A mid-case, PWM frankenfan side intake

  5. #4
    Member diaz's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Location
    Canada
    Posts
    2,696
    Wow thanks guys, but yeah I'd be staying around 1000-2000RPM.. don't want to fry my motherboard
    \m/ OverClockers mATX L33T Club \m/ >>>JOIN NOW<<<
    Main Rig
    i5 3570k
    EVGA GTX 680

    Asus Maximus V Gene mATX
    Silverstone TJ08E mATX
    16G Corsair Vengeance
    Corsair H80

    Silverstone Strider Plus 850
    Crucial M4 256G SSD // Seagate 750G 7200.12 Storage

    Recommended PSU's - True/Tested/***/Intel C2D/Q/X Thermal Designs Explained
    Heatware

  6. #5
    Member Deltafan909's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2011
    Location
    USA
    Posts
    356
    Thread hijack alert: Could someone either pm me so I don't cause too much of a disturbance or just reply below for me...the definition of static pressure, and what it is good for? Thank you!
    CPU: Intel i7 930 @ 4.0GHz (191x21) with 1.28v
    RAM: 6GB DDR3 1333MHz
    GPU's: x2 1GB ATI 5770's O/C (900/1350MHz)
    Hard Drive: 1TB 7200RPM
    CPU Cooler: Alienware Liquid Cooling
    Monitors: Asus VK278Q 27" 1920x1080 and Dell 17" 1280x1024
    Headset: Turtle Beach EarForce X11 and Plantronics Starset H31 ATC headset
    Phone: iPhone 5

  7. #6
    Low Profile Senior bing's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2006
    Location
    Indonesia
    Posts
    3,652
    Heatware Profile
    Quote Originally Posted by Deltafan909 View Post
    Thread hijack alert: Could someone either pm me so I don't cause too much of a disturbance or just reply below for me...the definition of static pressure, and what it is good for? Thank you!
    Static pressure is the ability of a fan to push air through obstructions, the greater the number, the stronger the fan.

    The CFM (Cubic Foot per Minute) figure is the amount of cubic of air volume moved per minute when the fan is running "WITHOUT" any obstructions either at it's intake or exhaust, its merely moving free air by the blades chopping action at zero static pressure (intake = exhaust).

    While the static pressure figure is another extreme where the air is totally blocked to zero cfm, that is where the pressure picked up, simple example, say to inflate a baloon you need pressure of 100 Pa, then you need a fan must capable of generating greater than 100 Pa, other wise the baloon will not be inflated at all.

    The relation between cfm vs static pressure usually was given as a chart by the fan manufacturer, for example like this here for Sanyo Denki 9CR1212P0G03 fan :

    Name:  1222653776_1.gif
Views: 4107
Size:  20.7 KB

    Most of the times, only reputable fan manufacturers have this kind of chart for their product and they're usually trustworthy compared to those crap fans out there.


    RPM figure is just an indicative number, and imo is not very useful when it comes to fan's capability and performance. Its only useful when we're comparing two identical fans, otherwise its meaningless.

  8. Thanks!

    diaz (01-12-12)

  9. #7
    Member Deltafan909's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2011
    Location
    USA
    Posts
    356
    Bing, thank you very very much for the explanation. That really explained a lot of questions that I had about fans with their specifications. The balloon example really helped. So higher CFM and higher Static Pressure with lower dBA if you're worried about sound is best. Would you want fans with higher static pressure just in general, or would you want fans with higher static pressure for different tasks like for I'm guessing radiators? Thanks again!
    CPU: Intel i7 930 @ 4.0GHz (191x21) with 1.28v
    RAM: 6GB DDR3 1333MHz
    GPU's: x2 1GB ATI 5770's O/C (900/1350MHz)
    Hard Drive: 1TB 7200RPM
    CPU Cooler: Alienware Liquid Cooling
    Monitors: Asus VK278Q 27" 1920x1080 and Dell 17" 1280x1024
    Headset: Turtle Beach EarForce X11 and Plantronics Starset H31 ATC headset
    Phone: iPhone 5

  10. #8
    Low Profile Senior bing's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2006
    Location
    Indonesia
    Posts
    3,652
    Heatware Profile
    No problem, glad it helps.

    Quote Originally Posted by Deltafan909 View Post
    So higher CFM and higher Static Pressure with lower dBA if you're worried about sound is best.
    Unfortunately we can't beat law of physics or at least with the current fan design & technology, higher cfm and/or higher static pressure always come with a price which is higher noise, its unavoidable. At the end, its up to us to find the balance and the best compromise between noise level vs cooling performance.


    Quote Originally Posted by Deltafan909 View Post
    Would you want fans with higher static pressure just in general,
    "Generally" ? Yes, thats the easiest part.

    But specifically, for heatsink higher static pressure is better since we need to push the air through those cramped & packed fins, while for case fan, there is a noise factor needs to be consider, again, generally speaking, case airflow doesn't need the "push power" as heatsink does, unless your case inside full with restrictive stuffs and has tons of wires tangled like hell and with minimal exhaust holes that needs a powerful fan to push the fresh air thru it.


    Quote Originally Posted by Deltafan909 View Post
    or would you want fans with higher static pressure for different tasks like for I'm guessing radiators? Thanks again!
    This is the most difficult part to answer, it depends, like air heatsink, certain models with really tight fins perform and scale nicely with higher cfm/static pressure fans, while some like those fanless models really sux since their fins are designed for low air flow, its not worth the trouble with high power fan.

    Suggesting you to check our in house heatsink reviews done by Mud, he always put this factor into his reviews for consideration which is a very precious reference imo, also I believe that is one of the reason he has that fat badass sanyodenki beast fan.

    Although I don't have experience in WC, believe still the same condition applicable to radiator, higher density rad has better scalability.

  11. #9
    Member diaz's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Location
    Canada
    Posts
    2,696
    Does the static pressure change along with the RPM? Say the fan has 2.09 inH2O / 520 Pa, is that at a specific RPM? Or is it somewhat the same throughout a certain RPM range?
    \m/ OverClockers mATX L33T Club \m/ >>>JOIN NOW<<<
    Main Rig
    i5 3570k
    EVGA GTX 680

    Asus Maximus V Gene mATX
    Silverstone TJ08E mATX
    16G Corsair Vengeance
    Corsair H80

    Silverstone Strider Plus 850
    Crucial M4 256G SSD // Seagate 750G 7200.12 Storage

    Recommended PSU's - True/Tested/***/Intel C2D/Q/X Thermal Designs Explained
    Heatware

  12. #10
    Premium Member #18 txus.palacios's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2011
    Location
    Cádiz (Spain)
    Posts
    3,942
    Benching Profile Folding Profile
    Quote Originally Posted by diaz View Post
    Does the static pressure change along with the RPM? Say the fan has 2.09 inH2O / 520 Pa, is that at a specific RPM? Or is it somewhat the same throughout a certain RPM range?
    It is at a specific RPM. Bing will explain this a ton times better, but depending on the PWM duty cycle, the fan will spin to X or Y RPM.
    Maximus V Gene | i5-2500k @ 4.5GHz (ekHF) | 16GiB | GTX470 SLI @ 800MHz (ekFC) | m4 128GB | Arch + Win8
    [ more info... ]


    The only sound I want to hear out of my computer (unless I'm gaming or watching a movie) is the hum of my 6000 rpm fan pushing air through my heatsink. - Seebs
    If I turn up dead, somebody make sure they put "should have just benched in the cold" on my tombstone, along with my most recent superpi32m score. - I.M.O.G.
    I didn't go water-cooling for an air-cooling Vcore!! - bluezero5
    I'll rm -rf /yourface/* - thideras

  13. #11
    Member diaz's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Location
    Canada
    Posts
    2,696
    Ah.. I noticed that the curve goes up and down depending on voltage fed to it, but SP increases as airflow decreases. I see this makes sense since the airflow decreases even though the voltage is the same, meaning that the fan is going from free air to progressive obstruction.. Sweet deal.
    \m/ OverClockers mATX L33T Club \m/ >>>JOIN NOW<<<
    Main Rig
    i5 3570k
    EVGA GTX 680

    Asus Maximus V Gene mATX
    Silverstone TJ08E mATX
    16G Corsair Vengeance
    Corsair H80

    Silverstone Strider Plus 850
    Crucial M4 256G SSD // Seagate 750G 7200.12 Storage

    Recommended PSU's - True/Tested/***/Intel C2D/Q/X Thermal Designs Explained
    Heatware

  14. #12
    Member Lyian's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2011
    Location
    Southern Indiana
    Posts
    544
    Arn't Noctua fans suppose to have pretty high static pressure for relatively low noise ratio? Are they pretty good? i hope so cause i ordered one to put on the heatsync im getting :P
    CPU & Cooling:Intel i5 2500k & CM Hyper 212 EVO /w Noctua NF-P12-1300 120mm Fan (for CPU)
    Mainboard & RAM: ASUS P8Z68-V PRO/GEN3 & CORSAIR Vengeance 16GB (4 x 4GB) 240-Pin DDR3 SDRAM DDR3 1600
    Storage: Samsung Spinpoint F3R 1TB HDD & Intel 510 Series 120GB SATAIII SSD
    Video & Audio: MSI R6950 Twin Frozr III PE/OC Radeon HD 6950 2GB Video Card (picking up a 2nd for x-fire later on)
    Case & PSU: Coolermaster HAF x w/ Corsair Gold AX850
    Display: Dell u2410 + 2x Dell u2412m's + 1 Hans-G HW191D
    Input: Logitech G110 Keyboard / Logitech G700 Mouse & Zboard Fang
    OS:
    Windows 7 Ent x64

  15. #13
    Fronting as a Mod Member
    Seebs's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2010
    Location
    Sunshine State
    Posts
    3,412
    Benching Profile Heatware Profile
    Quote Originally Posted by Lyian View Post
    Arn't Noctua fans suppose to have pretty high static pressure for relatively low noise ratio? Are they pretty good? i hope so cause i ordered one to put on the heatsync im getting :P
    Not sure which fan you ordered. I checked Noctua's PWM fan (NF-F12 PWM) and the spec sheet has it at 1500 RPM with 93.4 mm^3/h of airflow (~55CFM) and 2.61 mm of H20 of static pressure (25 PA).

    So to answer your question... Yes; Noctua fans offer good airflow/static pressure to noise ratio. Having said that; I'd take any of the fans listed by bing on his post over the Noctua fan. I own two of the models he lists and either fan, when ran at 1500 rpm is whisper quiet while offering much higher figures in CFM and static pressure... Plus I like knowing that if I ever need to crank the speed up; they have the horsepower to push really hard; whereas the Noctua is maxed out at 1500 rpm.
    Daily Driver: GA-890FXA-UD5 - Ph II X6 1090T - 16GB DDR3 1333MHz - MSI R9 280X Gaming Edition/HD 5670/HD6570 - Venomous X Black + G1238B12BBZP-00 - TX850V2 - CM 690 II Advanced
    Join the "Benching Team" - We have secret sauce! - OptyTrooper: GPUs are for burning not playing games anyway
    Kona on League of Legends: This game sits about as well with me as a gallon of prune juice does, and the results are just as nasty.
    I done got Pinked...

    Be sure to pre-tin everything (even soldered stuff!) with leaded solder. None of the RoHS junk. You want good old fashioned toxic heavy metals. ~ Bobnova

  16. #14
    Member Lyian's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2011
    Location
    Southern Indiana
    Posts
    544
    Quote Originally Posted by xXSebaSXx View Post
    Not sure which fan you ordered. I checked Noctua's PWM fan (NF-F12 PWM) and the spec sheet has it at 1500 RPM with 93.4 mm^3/h of airflow (~55CFM) and 2.61 mm of H20 of static pressure (25 PA).

    So to answer your question... Yes; Noctua fans offer good airflow/static pressure to noise ratio. Having said that; I'd take any of the fans listed by bing on his post over the Noctua fan. I own two of the models he lists and either fan, when ran at 1500 rpm is whisper quiet while offering much higher figures in CFM and static pressure... Plus I like knowing that if I ever need to crank the speed up; they have the horsepower to push really hard; whereas the Noctua is maxed out at 1500 rpm.
    The one you looked at (ie the one in my sig) is the one ive ordered. Im still trying to find a decent price on the fan controller i want, in the mean time ill proly just plug it in the mobo.
    CPU & Cooling:Intel i5 2500k & CM Hyper 212 EVO /w Noctua NF-P12-1300 120mm Fan (for CPU)
    Mainboard & RAM: ASUS P8Z68-V PRO/GEN3 & CORSAIR Vengeance 16GB (4 x 4GB) 240-Pin DDR3 SDRAM DDR3 1600
    Storage: Samsung Spinpoint F3R 1TB HDD & Intel 510 Series 120GB SATAIII SSD
    Video & Audio: MSI R6950 Twin Frozr III PE/OC Radeon HD 6950 2GB Video Card (picking up a 2nd for x-fire later on)
    Case & PSU: Coolermaster HAF x w/ Corsair Gold AX850
    Display: Dell u2410 + 2x Dell u2412m's + 1 Hans-G HW191D
    Input: Logitech G110 Keyboard / Logitech G700 Mouse & Zboard Fang
    OS:
    Windows 7 Ent x64

  17. #15
    Premium Member #18 txus.palacios's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2011
    Location
    Cádiz (Spain)
    Posts
    3,942
    Benching Profile Folding Profile
    I don't really like Noctuas for heatsinks. The Gentle Typhoons are cheaper and do a better job. And for exotic fans, you can choose from a plethora of manufacturers that will actually be better than the Noctuas.
    Maximus V Gene | i5-2500k @ 4.5GHz (ekHF) | 16GiB | GTX470 SLI @ 800MHz (ekFC) | m4 128GB | Arch + Win8
    [ more info... ]


    The only sound I want to hear out of my computer (unless I'm gaming or watching a movie) is the hum of my 6000 rpm fan pushing air through my heatsink. - Seebs
    If I turn up dead, somebody make sure they put "should have just benched in the cold" on my tombstone, along with my most recent superpi32m score. - I.M.O.G.
    I didn't go water-cooling for an air-cooling Vcore!! - bluezero5
    I'll rm -rf /yourface/* - thideras

  18. #16
    Member diaz's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Location
    Canada
    Posts
    2,696
    Can't find Gentle Typhoons anywhere.. (in Canada)
    \m/ OverClockers mATX L33T Club \m/ >>>JOIN NOW<<<
    Main Rig
    i5 3570k
    EVGA GTX 680

    Asus Maximus V Gene mATX
    Silverstone TJ08E mATX
    16G Corsair Vengeance
    Corsair H80

    Silverstone Strider Plus 850
    Crucial M4 256G SSD // Seagate 750G 7200.12 Storage

    Recommended PSU's - True/Tested/***/Intel C2D/Q/X Thermal Designs Explained
    Heatware

  19. #17
    mjw21a's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2004
    Location
    Australia, Brisbane
    Posts
    5,204
    Quote Originally Posted by bing View Post
    These are the highest static pressure PWM 120mm fans with 12 volt working voltage that I'm aware of, the current static pressure champion is Servo G1238B12BBZP-00 while the highest CFM is 9CR1212P0G03.

    38 mm thickness

    Servo G1238B12BBZP-00
    Speed : 6300 rpm
    Airflow : 261 cfm
    Pressure : 2.09 inH2O / 520 Pa
    Noise : 67 dB
    Weight : 480 gr
    Power consumption : 53.4 Watt
    The one at the right -> http://www.overclockers.com/forums/s...6&postcount=58


    76 mm thickness

    Sanyo Denki 9CR1212P0G03
    Speed : 6200 rpm
    Airflow : 300 cfm
    Pressure : 1.9 inH2O / 480 Pa
    Noise : 70 db
    Weight : 670 gr
    Power consumption : 86.4 Watt
    Mud's Beast -> http://www.overclockers.com/forums/s...1&postcount=56


    25 mm thickness

    Nidec Servo Gentle Typhoon Series D1225C12BBZP-00
    Speed : 5400 rpm
    Airflow : 150.1 cfm
    Pressure : 0.6 inH2O / 150 Pa
    Noise : 50.5 db
    Weight : 200 gr
    Power consumption : 13.68 Watt
    The left one -> http://www.overclockers.com/forums/s...8&postcount=56


    Now, pick your own poison ears buster.
    OMG but that fans a so sexy!

    The fans in my sig work rather well. I find at minimal (1,550RPMs) they put out a low pitched whine which I grew used to quite quickly. The controller on my Corsair H100 never ramps them up except when I turn the computer on so its always pushing the minimal 71CFM. Because these fans have a separate plug for power, which plugs straight into the PSU you don't have to worry about damage to your mainboard or fan controller. 1 plug goes into the PWM fan controller, the other into the PSU.

    http://www.ebay.com.au/itm/140567023940#ht_2940wt_1031


    Quote Originally Posted by diaz View Post
    Wow thanks guys, but yeah I'd be staying around 1000-2000RPM.. don't want to fry my motherboard
    You don't need to worry about your mainboard with these, the fan speed plug goes into your mainboard but there's a separate power plug to go into your power supply.

    With that fan you're looking at 1,550 to 5,500RPM though with airflow ranging from 71CFM up to 253CFM.

    If installing on a rad you'll need longer screws, I found these worked just fine: http://www.ebay.com.au/itm/390340015732#ht_607wt_1031

    Some nice shiny wire fan grilles both make the fans look sexy in your case and keep your fingers attached if you inadvertently put your fingers in while in operation.
    Last edited by mjw21a; 01-11-12 at 02:57 AM.
    CPU & HSF: AMD FX-8120 & Noctua NH-D14
    Mobo: Asus M5A97-EVO
    RAM: 16GB (4Gx4) DDR3 2133 G.Skill RipjawZ F3-17000CL11Q-16GBZL
    Storage: 1x 120GB OCZ Vertex II SSD, 1x 250GB Samsung 830 SSD, 1x 1.5TB Samsung Silencer Series HDD
    GFX: 4GB Gigabyte ATI R9 270X OC Edition + Yamakasi Catleap Q270 SE 27" IPS LED LCD
    Audio: Asus Xonar DX, Senheiser CX270 earbuds + BM800 Condenser Microphone
    Case & Lighting: Silverstone Temjin TJ04-E w/ Side Window + Red CCFL's
    PSU: 550W Antec EarthWatts Platinum
    My rig piccies & links

    "Under democracy one party always devotes its chief energies to trying to prove that the other party is unfit to rule - and both commonly succeed, and are right." H.L. MENCKEN

  20. Thanks!

    diaz (01-12-12)

  21. #18
    Member inVain's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2011
    Location
    Bandung - Indonesia
    Posts
    414
    Quote Originally Posted by mjw21a View Post
    OMG but that fans a so sexy!

    The fans in my sig work rather well. I find at minimal (1,550RPMs) they put out a low pitched whine which I grew used to quite quickly. The controller on my Corsair H100 never ramps them up except when I turn the computer on so its always pushing the minimal 71CFM. Because these fans have a separate plug for power, which plugs straight into the PSU you don't have to worry about damage to your mainboard or fan controller. 1 plug goes into the PWM fan controller, the other into the PSU.
    sorry mate,
    I really need to ask you since I can see on your siggy that you're using the PFC1212DE.

    so, does your fan keep spinning around 1500 RPM, while your controller pot on the very minimum position (dead left)?
    what kind of controller are using now?

    coz,
    I also have a Delta PFC1212DE (the 3.24A version), but my fan will be at dead stop when the pot of my controller is on the most left position.

    I use bing's PWM controller version to tame my beast,
    I love it, but I want to make my fan keep spinning on the lowest pot position

    thx
    E6420 @uncertain where to stop | P965 DQ6 | 2x Patriot 1GB + 1x Kingston 1GB, timming still undiced | 1950 XTX | TX-650
    VenX+9SG | more denkis on the case

  22. #19
    mjw21a's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2004
    Location
    Australia, Brisbane
    Posts
    5,204
    I just let the controller built into the H100's base plate do its thing. Noise is the same for quiet and balanced settings as the fan can't go as low as the controller tells it to go in the quiet setting anyway. If I go to the high performance setting it gets a little louder. Nothing like when you first power on the system though.

    I went with those fans as it was fully wired up already with separate wires for speed control and power and I didn't need to change anything myself.

    Oh, and those fans can't do 1,500rpm, they can do 1,550rpm though.....

    EDIT: Ok, my fan is the 4.8A version also. I neglected to mention that earlier. Not sure if that would make any difference. I've never had a problem with the fans working, they just do. Are you're fans running from a separate power source to the PWM control wires also or not? Forgive my poor us of English right now, I've just finished a bottle of red. Tasted good though my mind is not working at its usual pace.
    Last edited by mjw21a; 01-11-12 at 08:01 AM.

  23. #20
    Member nothor's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2011
    Location
    Germany
    Posts
    107
    There are some differences beetween these two TFC1212DE's, the 3.24 is inverted pwm, the 4.8A-version is normal PWM. Also i think the 4.8A-version is a bit faster.
    Connecting to a 2%-98%-controller, i can bring the 3.24A-version to full stop, the 4.8A-version is always running at it's minimum around 1.550 rpm. Same with the 0%-100%-controller.


Page 1 of 2 1 2 LastLast

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •