Swiftech H220 LCS All-In-One Water Cooler Review

During our recent trip to CES in Las Vegas, we had a great meeting with the guys from Swiftech. They had several items on display for us to look over, but their main reason for being at CES was to introduce the new H220 all-in-one water cooling system. You probably noticed the introduction to this cooler that was published on this website right after the conclusion of CES; and as promised by I.M.O.G., we’re going to have a good look at this latest offering from Swiftech. There’s little doubt all-in-one water cooling solutions are becoming increasingly popular among computer enthusiasts, and the competition is fierce. So, what makes the Swiftech H220 stand out against the plethora of other manufacturers’ offerings? Actually, there are a number of things that we’ll explore!

Specifications

As you look at the specifications table below, it doesn’t take long to notice things the Swiftech H220 offers that most other all-in-one water cooling solutions don’t. Your eyes are not playing tricks on you; this unit indeed has a G1/4 fill port and 3/8″ ID tubing that is removable; and it comes completely PWM capable (fans and pump). The pump draws six watts of power, which is said to be about five times more than similar all-in-one water coolers. Swiftech identified a large gap between the current low cost, re-branded Asetek/CoolIT units offered by many different companies and the high cost of building a custom water cooling system. The H220 All-In-One LCS is Swiftech’s answer to filling that gap.

Specifications Provided by Swiftech
Radiator
Material Brass Tubes, Copper Fins
Body Dimensions 269mm x 127m x 29mm
Fill-Port Thread G1/4
Fans
Dimensions 120mm x 120mm x 25mm
Speed PWM adjustable 800 ~ 1800 RPM
Airflow 24 ~ 55 CFM
Static Pressure 0.53 ~ 2.29 mmH2O
Noise Level <16 ~ <33 dB/A
Connector 4-Pin
Pump
Speed PWM adjustable 1200 ~ 3000 RPM
Voltage  12v
Power  6W
Connector  4-Pin
Flow Rate Approx 1 GPM
MTBF 60,000 Hours (independent lab certification)
Tubing
Material PVC
Dimensions 5/8″ x 3/8″ (16/10 mm)

Swiftech was nice enough to send along a set of engineering drawings to help illustrate the layout of of the H220′s radiator. This should help determine if there are any potential fitment issues in your individual application.

Engineering Schematic

Engineering Schematic

Packaging/Closer Look

I was given this unit for review during our visit with Swiftech at CES Las Vegas. The box the unit came in was void of any pretty graphics, but Swiftech was quick to point out this won’t be the case once the unit is available for the general public to purchase. So, for now the look and design of the packaging will remain a mystery, but I expect the box size and contents to remain identical to what I was given.

swiftech_h220 (1)

Generic Box…..For Now

Inside the box, you’ll find the H220 well protected with form fitted cardboard on the top and bottom of the unit. The user manual is on top, and the accessories/mounting hardware below. Worth noting here is the detailed installation instructions found in the user manual. It’s refreshing to see instructions that actually make sense and are well written. Nice job!

H220 - First Look

H220 – First Look

Manual and Top Form Fitted Cardboard

Manual and Top Form Fitted Cardboard

Accessories Below

Accessories Below

Once unwrapped, we get a better look at the H220 and the features that set this unit apart from the competition. The first thing I noticed was the use of 3/8″ ID tubing, as most other AIO units use 1/4″. The 240 mm radiator is outfitted with two 120X25 mm fans that operate at a PWM adjustable 800 ~ 1800 RPM. Both fans have a 4-pin power connector, and the wires have been nicely braided.

H220 Unwrapped

H220 Unwrapped

H220 Fans

H220 Fans

4-pin Fan Power Connectors

4-pin Fan Power Connectors

The radiator is 29 mm thick and features a built-in reservoir with the accompanying G1/4 fill port. Say goodbye to factory sealed units, thank goodness! Having the fill port does not mean you have to fill the unit before using it. As Swiftech described in their press release, “The H220 will ship to consumers already pre-filled for plug-and-play operation.” Another fantastic idea Swiftech put forth was positioning the water channels of the radiator away from the mounting holes. What this does is prevent puncturing of the water channels, should you accidentally use mounting screws that are too long. The worst thing that can happen now is that you bend an aluminum fin or two.

The Radiator

The Radiator

G1/4 Fill Port

G1/4 Fill Port

Mounting Holes Away From Water Channels

Mounting Damage Protection

As I mentioned earlier, the tubing is held in place with clamps and can easily be removed to expand the the system. All of the fittings attached to the radiator and pump are swivel type fittings, designed in-house by Swiftech. Go ahead, add additional radiators and cooling blocks at will!

Swivel Fittings

Swivel Fittings

Hose Clamps

Hose Clamps

Swiftech designed their own pump for the H220, but did use an impeller with a similar design to the popular Laing pump. The pump top is outfitted with a grill looking design and the Swiftech logo has been applied to one corner. The power cable also features a 4-pin PWM connector, and the wires are again nicely braided. The pump runs at 1200 ~ 3000 RPM, uses a maximum of 6 watts, and carries a 60,000 MTBF (independent lab verified). The copper block portion is highly polished and displays a mirror like finish.

Pump Top

Pump Top

Pump and PWM Power Cable

Pump and PWM Power Cable

Polished Copper Base

Polished Copper Base

Mirror Finish

Mirror Finish

Inside the H220

Swiftech made a big push to make the pump as quiet as possible; and from my point of view, they succeeded. In order to accomplish the desired sound level, Swiftech injected the pump with epoxy at certain locations. The suspense was killing me, so I just had to take a look inside.

Initial Breakdown

Initial Breakdown

First up was to remove the hoses and drain the system. It’s hard to say exactly what was used for the fluid. In the spirit of full disclosure, the sample unit we were given was hand filled in Las Vegas and will not be identical to what is in the final retail product. Whatever the final fluid decision that’s made by Swiftech is, we were told it will be a 90/10 mixture of some sort.

The hose fittings and clamps are completely plastic, except for the screws that pinch the clamps together.

Coolant Drained

Coolant Drained

Hose Fittings

Hose Fittings

Next, I removed the eight screws that hold the copper block in place. The copper block is designed almost identical to what is found on Swiftech’s high-end Apogee XT CPU water block. I most definitely like what I see here! You can also see by the last picture below how the pump injects the water into the block right at the center point.

Copper Block Removed

Copper Block Removed

Block Up Close - Look Familiar?

Block Up Close – Look Familiar?

Pump Output

Pump Injection Point

Swiftech described the impeller design as being similar to what is found in the most popular Laing pumps. Our senior forum member, Dejo, was kind enough to provide a picture of a dead Laing 350 series pump to compare against. We don’t have a complete view of it, but I think we can see enough of it in the second picture below to confirm it is very similar to the impeller in the H220.

As mentioned earlier, epoxy was used to lessen the noise level of the pump. The last picture below shows the portion of the pump that has been coated with epoxy.

H220 Impeller

H220 Impeller

Laing Impeller

Laing 350 Series Impeller

Impeller Guide

Impeller Guide

Noise Dampening Epoxy

Noise Dampening Epoxy

Included Accessories

The accessory pack included with the H220 has everything you need to install the unit on any current platform. The AMD mounting brackets utilize the existing back plate on the motherboard, while the Intel socket 775/1155/1156/1366 installations require using the included back plate. Special bolts required to install the H220 on a socket 2011 platform are also included in the kit. On the left side of the picture below you can see an 8-port PWM fan block. By using this block you can control both fans and the pump with the PWM function of your motherboard’s BIOS or from the desktop, using software. Swiftech says to install the pump power lead to the connector with the red cap (CH 1), and all the rest can be populated with any fans you choose. If installed as Swiftech recommends, the RPM reading you see will be from the pump.

Included Accessories

Included Accessories

Installation Diagram

Installation Diagram

Installation

The first thing you need to make sure of is that your case has a dual 120 mm fan opening for mounting the radiator portion of the H220. Under the top deck, at the bottom, or in the front area will work fine as long as you have the necessary clearance. Because the tubing is removable and replaceable, I suppose you could mount the radiator external of the case as well. Suffice to say, because of the H220 design, you have lots of options at your disposal.

Because the Intel mounting brackets are permanently attached to the unit, in order to install the AMD brackets, you will need to remove the four Intel hold down screws. You simply remove the washers from the Intel hold down screws, then remove the screw and spring. Once the Intel hold down screws are removed, you attach the AMD brackets using the four included mounting screws. Now all you have to do is align it with the stock AMD back plate and tighten it down. A very simple and no-brainer approach that takes only a few minutes to accomplish. I snagged the last picture below from the Fractal Design Define R4 case review I recently published, so you can see it installed on an AMD platform.

Intel Mounting Hardware Removed

Intel Mounting Removed – AMD Installed

AMD Mounting Brackets Up Close

AMD Mounting Brackets Up Close

Installed in Define R4

Installed in Define R4

Other than the Intel socket 2011, all other Intel platforms require using the back plate included in the kit. Here are a couple of pictures with the Intel 775/1155/1156/1366 mounting screws attached and the required back plate. The back plate has four small adhesive pads and a thin plastic plate to prevent any potential grounding/shorting issues. You can leave the “peel off” strips on the adhesive pads if you prefer a less permanent method of attaching the back plate.

Intel Mounting Screws Installed

Intel Mounting Screws Installed

swiftech_h220 (33)

Back Plate

Our testing method requires using an Intel 3770K CPU, so I’ll be installing the H220 on an ASUS Z77 Maximus V Formula. With any luck, regardless of the Intel socket you install the H220 on, you should end up with something that looks similar to the below pictures.

H220 Installed

H220 Installed

H220 Installed

H220 Installed

H220 Installed - Up Close

H220 Installed – Up Close

H220 Installed - Up Close

H220 Installed – Up Close

Testing

System Components

Comparison Units

For comparison data, I recruited the help of BMWBAXTER to provide data on the Noctua NH-D14 and the Corsair H100i. We did our best to ensure testing was performed at identical voltages across the board, including VID, memory, and all the rest that we could match up. Undoubtedly, there will be subtle differences when using two different CPUs for data collection. I think we got both CPUs dialed in almost exactly the same; and we felt it important to bring additional comparison data to the table, even though there might be minor variations. We also both used CoreTemp to monitor temperatures. Thanks for the help Benjamin!

We tested all the comparison coolers a few different ways. Each cooler was tested with the CPU at idle and 100% load. These test were performed with the motherboard at its stock settings, except for adjusting the memory speed and timings to meet manufacturers’ specifications. Then, the tests were run again with the CPU voltage set to 1.3 V and overclocked to 4.5 GHz.

The above settings were run twice: once with the motherboard handling the fan speed through it’s PWM function, and again with the fans running at 100% constantly.

All testing was done in a room at 74 °F (25 °C) and we chose Arctic Silver Ceramique 2 as the thermal interface material. Each comparison cooler was used with the fan that came packaged with it. For the load testing, LinX stress test was run for 10 passes and the average temperature of all cores was recorded. For the idle results, I let the system sit idle for 30 minutes and again recorded the average temperature reading from all cores.

Test Results

Before we dive into the test results, a word or two about the noise level of the H220 is in order. While Swiftech wanted to provide a AIO water cooler that offered both expandability and great performance, they felt it was just as important to accomplish those goals while keeping noise levels low. I can tell you after spending several hours with the H220, they did a great job in this area. The pump is extremely quiet when it’s being controlled via PWM. Even when the pump runs at full speed, it still maintains a more than acceptable noise level. Keep in mind, I had the H220 on an open air bench station, so if it was loud I’d know it! Once you have it all installed and buttoned up in a traditional chassis, I doubt you would even hear the pump at all. As far as the fans go, they are almost inaudible at lower speeds. When ramped up to 100% speed, they do make some noise; but nothing I’d call annoying or overbearing by any means.

With the CPU at its stock settings and the motherboard’s PWM control handling the fans, we only see a 2° C difference between all the sample coolers when under load. However, at idle we see a larger difference. The H220 beat everything in the list at idle and matched the Cosair H100i under load.

With the CPU still at its stock speed, the fans were ramped up to 100%. Here we see the Swiftech H220 taking the lead on all fronts. What makes this even more impressive is that the H220 has the lowest maximum fan speed of all the comparison AIO coolers. In fact, the Corsair H100i’s fans run 900 RPM faster at 100% speed (1800 RPM vs. 2700 RPM).

CPU at Stock - PWM Fan Control

CPU at Stock – PWM Fan Control

CPU at Stock - 100% Fan Speed

CPU at Stock – 100% Fan Speed

Moving along to the overclocked results, here we see the performance gap begin to widen a little. With the fans being controlled by the PWM function, the Swiftech H220 again leads the pack.

Setting the fans to 100% speed and leaving the CPU in its overclocked state, the Swiftech H220 leads the way at idle; but is equaled by the Corsair H100i when under load. The higher speed and CFM fans of the Corsair H100i obviously make their presence known in this test. It makes me wonder how the H220 would do with a set of monster fans on it, or even with a push pull setup….Hmmm. It would certainly be easy enough to do!

4.5 GHz OC - PWM Fan Control

4.5 GHz OC – PWM Fan Control

4.5 GHz OC - 100% Fan Speed

4.5 GHz OC – 100% Fan Speed

There certainly isn’t much to complain about with the above results. Excellent performance with low noise – nice!

Conclusion

Simply put, what we have here is a game changer in the all-in-one water cooling segment. No longer are we throttled by the regurgitation of re-badged Asetek/CoolIT units. The upgrade path the H220 offers is something that should pique the interest of those looking to enter the water cooling world for the first time and those who are more seasoned. If you want to add an additional radiator to your loop or put your video card(s) under water, rest assured the H220 pump can handle the task. We actually saw this scenario working extremely well during our visit with Swiftech at this year’s CES show.

The unit simply screams quality, top to bottom. I love the fact Swiftech implemented a copper block design akin to their most prominent stand alone CPU water blocks. They also managed to make the H220 acoustically pleasing, especially when you control both the fans and pump via PWM. Having the ability to drain and refill the system is another added bonus, especially for those of you who are diligent about cleaning or have a favorite liquid you like to use. Another thing I really like is the increased inside diameter tubing size when compared to most other AIO units (3/8″ vs 1/4″). And, of course, if you don’t like the color of the stock tubing or need to expand it, it’s easily replaced. The list of innovations just goes on and on!

With a suggested retail price of $139.99 (according to Swiftech), the H220 is an absolute bargain. Unfortunately, for those of you chomping at the bit to grab one of these, you have to wait a little longer as it’s scheduled for a late February 2013 release.

Innovation, great performance, expandability, acoustically pleasing, and affordable. Most definitely, Overclockers approved!

Overclockers_clear_approvedClick the stamp for an explanation of what this means

-Dino DeCesari (Lvcoyote)

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50 Comments:

I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
Nice article Dino, thanks for giving us the run through.

On the fluid mixture, Swiftech had stated production units will be 90/10 water/hydrx for the fluid mixture.
I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
FWIW, the only other review out currently is from xcpu.com, a site I wasn't previously familiar with. Their results put the Swiftech unit about 8C better than the H100i under load though, so they likely had something wrong with their test setup... Even in Swiftech's own demonstration the temperature difference was much smaller than that.

If you want to look at their results and make your own conclusion, here it is: http://www.xcpus.com/reviews/corsair...-swiftech-h220
dejo's Avatar
I also have the nzxt kraken x60 and an I7 3770k that I can provide some information with. before I can do that I have to get my windows updated, and will need all the info I can get from you to try and keep everything even. ala- what heating utility, I see voltage was 1.3v @ 4.5ghz.
I should note that intel burn test seems to not really heat a chip in win7-64 without service pack1 installed- the temps seem to be about 8-10c lower without sp1.
if you want me to attempt to match your test bench let me know.
Bobnova's Avatar
As a basic WC setup for expansion this looks pretty good.
Using it as-is, $20 more for the same performance as a h100i seems a bit silly, especially when you get the h100i's control software and such.

It's nice to see a real pump and hoseclamps though, that's new and different, and promising.
dejo's Avatar
the fact that it is serviceable and expandable has to be worth something. I am interested in that unit. just couldnt wait for the timeframe they have stated.
I called them and was told that they are around 6 weeks out from having units available for retail.
Lvcoyote's Avatar
We all know once you start down the water cooling path, the bug soon follows. The upgrade path the H220 offers is well worth the extra $20/$30 imho.
GTXJackBauer's Avatar
Great Review by overclockers and job well done by swiftech!

I would buy that kit just for that price knowing the pump is 4 times (imo) stronger than competitors, the CPU block is similar to my high performing XT (I have v2), they didn't mix any alluminum, great fans (I have 7 of them), Swift radiator (Can't go wrong with that), changeable liquid along with the tubing and of course the upgradable feature of adding blocks or radiators or both but of course I think you'll run to a limit (thats a whole other test) before you effect the flow rate and temps.

Overall I think this is a great product for a novice and for the enthusiasts putting it in his/her folding/gaming secondary or third PCs instead of spending big cash like they did on their first.
musicfan's Avatar
Nice job. Great pics.

Is the pump/block unit made to be opened for cleaning and then re-assembled by the consumer, like a regular pump? The epoxy part confused me a bit.

Saw one minor typo this morning. About 2/3 down just above Testing are 4 photos. The sentence above that has H200 instead of H220. The good writing made it fun to read too. Thanks.
I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
Yes, you can get to all the important parts of the pump without any big deal... The epoxy was used in the housing to dampen pump noise according to swiftech.

I also think this is the unit to go with if you are doing all in one. You have an upgrade path with this, and once you are already on water the temptation to go further seems strong. With an h100i, or any AIO like that, you would have to sell it to offset the cost of buying everything you need for a water loop.

Also, the temps we are working with are obviously within a couple degrees. Comparing temps across systems is complicated, mounting quality varies, room temp is coarsely maintained... This confirms performance of the units is very close, but fundamentally, the components making up the swiftech unit are better. More importantly to most people, the corsair unit uses higher rpm fans and will go louder than the swiftech unit under full load.

The demo at CES showed this pump running 2x gtx 680 with an extra radiator in the loop as well. No data on flow rates, but at the end of the day, temps stayed steady under load in an acceptable range... That's two additional GPU blocks and a radiator creating more resistance.
Lvcoyote's Avatar
Thanks for catching the typo, it's fixed now.

As far as "being made" to disassemble, it's certainly easy enough to accomplish and if done correctly there is no danger of harming the unit.

All they did with the epoxy is apply it over the pump area shown it that picture. It's nothing high tech, just a unique way to try and hold noise down.

Thanks!
korben44's Avatar
Hey gents! Great review and just wanted to comment about my review you linked over at XCPUS.com... The H100i we tested with was setup in a different system located in a different part of the country. We tried, as you did with yours, to keep things as near identical as possible to obtain our testing results. The cases were different (Corsair 650d vs Silverstone Raven 2), so that could have impacted performance results as well. Bottom line, though, as shown in your review, the H220 cools better. I am personally getting Corsair's H110 to do a direct comparison, so that will be a much more accurate review of the two units.

Thanks,
Kris
I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
Hey Kris, welcome to OCF. Thanks for chiming in!
ivanlabrie's Avatar
I'm pretty sure the copper radiator and better flow coupled with a nice block will outperform the other AIO's if tested on a higher heat load, say like an I7 950 at 4.2ghz and 1.45v or a 3930k oced. The 3770k doesn't heat things very much, it just has a bad thermal interface to the ihs.
bmwbaxter's Avatar
I can't comment on how loud the H220 fans were, but I can
confirm that the H100i fans @ 100% are LOUD!

The H100i is going into my daily now and it will not get over 50% fan speed and I am not that bothered with noise, so that should say something about how loud they really are.
Lvcoyote's Avatar
I'm sure of that too, good point.
ivanlabrie's Avatar
We need Hokie to test it, or someone with an x58 chip...I want an H220 with an XT rad though. H320 XT would be nice!
Bobnova's Avatar
BD/PD is good at putting out heat too
ivanlabrie's Avatar
Ah, yeah...forgot about BD.
It would make for a fair comparison me thinks.
Robert17's Avatar
Nice review. From every perspective. I'll toss out all the names that contributed as "adjunct attaboys" .

How long before the rest of the AIO marketeers take a mulligan and start to kick out some more versatle units? Can't let Swiftech hang out there with this unit too long by it's lonesome.

Also, I'm gussing -> 3/8" tubing to any Manufacturer's GPU WC block add-on that will comply? Or has Swiftech indicated more expansion into that world as well ?
Culbrelai's Avatar
Nice review, little skeptical about the product though.

Isn't the point of an AIO coolers no maintenence? Considering air coolers match most AIOs... they need all of the advantages they can get.

Ehh... pass.
ivanlabrie's Avatar
It's a custom loop, pre built...the right way, with top notch components for a sleek price.
What's not to like? I guess you just don't like WC...
Culbrelai's Avatar
I suppose it would be good for a little starter cuztom loop, but they don't seem difficult, from what I gather you need a place for the water to go, a place to cool the water (radiators), a thing to push the water, and interfaces between your loop and the components you want to cool. Perhaps expertise is key here. Warranties... Eh.
Bobnova's Avatar
Yes, a very solid review indeed.

Thanks for taking the thing apart by the way, I love seeing the innards
ivanlabrie's Avatar
That was the best part, I agree
I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
Possibly soon. The Cooler Master Eisberg Prestige was announced last year, but hasn't seen the light of day yet as far as I'm aware:

http://event.coolermaster.com/Eisberg/radiator.html

It says its expandable as well.
Bobnova's Avatar
They had it on display at the CM suite: Funkykit's Tour of CoolerMaster at CES2013. (I write for Funkykit as well as OCF)
The Eisburg will be available as a 120mm, 240mm, or block/pump/res only. The block/pump/res are all integrated and have a visible flow indicator and window as well.

Fully upgradable etc. etc. etc.
We (FK) have requested samples, more news on that when I have it.

In any event, the era of sealed untouchable AIO is drawing to a close, and at least two companies are putting out modable flavors.

Do note that the CM Seidan (or whatever it is) has a fill port! That's a first for AIO, and very very nice if you're modding one.
SupaMonkey's Avatar
Nice review.

I was wondering similar though. Do you need to regularly drain and replace the fluid with this unit?
I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
You don't need to regularly drain and replace it. I think the product material warranties it for a year without any interaction, but they said it would probably be fine for a few years without touching it and the warranty would be on the extreme safe side. The fluid will slowly evaporate due to the tubing used though, and it will need topped off over time.
Culbrelai's Avatar
Oooohhhh

That's different then.

This is suddenly a cooler cooler.

Hopefully some competition will light a fire under the ass of Corsair & other computer brands that have turned into Apple's spawn, releasing already aged products as new (Looking at you, H90 and H110)
grouchon's Avatar
Hi guys, very good job on this review, especially given the quick turnaround time! We are glad you liked the unit.

The only remark I'd make is about not using our thermal compound (which we urge customers to use in our installation guide).

Thermal compound is an integral part of the product offering, and our new TIM Mate 2 truly works well. In fact this is the next product for release as soon as I come back from my trip, and I invite you guys to use it and abuse it, you will be pleased, I guarantee it.

Cheers

Gabe
SupaMonkey's Avatar
So no need to worry about algae then? How are they doing that? It must be some proper don't pour it down the sink stuff.
I.M.O.G.'s Avatar
90/10 water/hydrx
Bobnova's Avatar
Black tubes, black rad, black pump, no light = no algae.

Send me a TIM Mate 2 and I'll use/abuse it
briansun1's Avatar
Are the fans on the H220 tha same as these?
briansun1's Avatar
I also wish they that they will sell this in white or red. as the black dose not do with my case well imho

Now I want to see this thing compared to the other swiftech kits.
Mindrot's Avatar
Looks like a great unit. I plan on getting one eventually. Will customize the tubing of course.
briansun1's Avatar
me too ^^ unless they come out with white or red tubing options
Mindrot's Avatar
Easily changeable im sure
ivanlabrie's Avatar
The tubing and fittings might be complicated, you might have to read a few of the threads where Swiftech reps give answers such as the ocn and xs h220 threads. Search those or ask there. Not sure any Swiftech reps or Gabe himself lurk this thread atm.
Lvcoyote's Avatar
Same spec, but 3-pin on the one you linked to vs. 4-pin on the H220.
Mindrot's Avatar
I will look into it. I figure keep the same inner diameter tubing and maybe some new hose clamps. Nothing is ever that simple though lol. Sorry for thread jack.
briansun1's Avatar
oh really ^^


wait what is this I see^^
ivanlabrie's Avatar
Haven't seen them around as this thread is not as active. You might as well address him directly then
||Console||'s Avatar
Nice Review after reading this review I think I will recommend it to a friend that is on the fence about what hsf/water to buy .

If my D5 ever goes I would give something like this a try
Robert17's Avatar
Looked around a few minutes ago, none showing available or listed for backorder yet.
grimreaper1014's Avatar
I just checked Swiftechs site. It is allowing me to add to the cart. They are charging almost $18 dollars just for ground shipping. Everything else is like $40 and up for shipping. Thats crazyyyyyyyyyyyyy. What are they shipping cinder blocks? lol I'm about to order one and pay their ridicules shipping. So much for them telling me they would be getting these in sometime next week hopefully.
Conumdrum's Avatar
Since it's prefilled it's kinda heavy. But, you wanna play, your gonna pay.

I think they are out of Cali, a long way from you. Performance PC's are in Florida, Sidewinders is Oklahomw area, Frozen CPU, dunno where they are at. Check with them if you want to wait.
bmwbaxter's Avatar
Lol, $90 for shipping to Canada. Gonna stick with my h100i
grimreaper1014's Avatar
Yeah the shipping is outrageous. I think I am just going to pay it though because I need to get their universal GPU block and 7900 series heatsink. I just hope the shipping doesn't go through the roof when adding those items. I asked them a question about the MCW82 and the MCW82-7900. Waiting for a response then I'm going to pull the trigger and order.
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