Posts Tagged ‘Cooling’

EK Waterblocks (EKWB, or just EK) really needs no introduction in the water cooling world. They are a stalwart in the water business and produce lots of good products. While Swiftech may be more well known to those outside the niche, EK has built itself up to be just as viable a solution, from the reservoir, through the pump, block and radiator; including the fittings that bind them all together. Today, we will be looking at their full water cooling kit, the EK-KIT L360. It comes with, quite literally, everything you need to water cool your processor.

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It has been a little while since Lamptron came out with a new fan controller (their FC10 was the most recent) for us to review for you, but they’re back and in a big way with the new CW611 Watercooling Controller.

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If you know water cooling, then the name Primochill is familiar to you. We have one of their new items here today to review – the new Primochill Compression Tube Reservoir (CTR for short).

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Now, you may be thinking, “Fans? …What’s so interesting about fans?” Or you may not even be that fussed, just a tad curious. Whatever guys, fans are incredibly versatile. Hopefully this review will show a bit about how diverse the fan market is and what’s on offer for people.

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k|ngp|n doesn’t release new cooling pots every day, which is why we like to bring the news to you.

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Today I will be looking at a low profile, moderately priced heatsink from Arctic, the Alpine 11 Plus. This heatsink fits within a smaller case and gives better cooling than the stock Intel heatsink while retaining a small footprint for use in tight spaces.

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Let’s say you really want to overclock your CPU, and you want to cool it with air. You know that the Noctua NH-D14 is a very good heatsink, designed for quiet cooling; but you want more. Can you get better cooling from a D14? Let’s find out.

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Arctic’s heatsinks have a reputation for providing a quiet, high performance cooler while at a reasonable price. Over the past few weeks, I have used this cooler on my GTX 580 (1.5 GB) to test and compare against the following heatsinks: Thermalright Shaman, Asus DirectCuII, MSI TwinFrozrIII, and the stock rear-exhaust reference cooler.

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Today we will be looking at the Hydro Series H80, which is their newest offering that fits in place of a single 120 mm case fan on either the top or the back of the case.

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With the Spire Gemini Rev. 2, we get a solid copper base sporting six 6 mm heatpipes. Will this excel in cooling or will it be another middle of the road heatsink?

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