Bitspower Launches Water Cooling Digital Leak Detector


Bitspower just launched a digital leak tester aimed to assist water cooling aficionados. This new tool features a hand-operated pump and digital display to ensure your new custom water loop can handle the pressure. Pressurizing the system with air before filling it with water eliminates the risk of catastrophic leaks that can destroy your expensive components. Bitspower is selling the new leak tester on its website for $41.92. Considering the current price of GPUs, CPUs, and motherboards, this has the potential to save you thousands. For more information see Bitspower’s press release below.



Bitspower Digital Leak Tester
Bitspower Digital Leak Tester

March 31st, 2022 — Bitspower, one of the world’s leading suppliers of water-cooling equipment for performance computers, has launched the Bitspower Digital Leak Detector—an easy to use, handheld device that allows water-cooling enthusiasts to check for leaks quickly and accurately.

The Digital Leak Detector features a digital pressure gauge and an integrated, hand-operated air pump to pressurize the system. The device is equipped with a rotatable male 1/4″ connecting port, so it can be attached directly to any standard port on a water-cooling system.

Before filling a water-cooled loop with water, users can simply attach the Digital Leak Detector to their system, pressurize the system with an air pump, and keep the system in a closed state. The pressure of the system is displayed on the easy-to-read digital screen, and allows users to see if any air is escaping. If the pressure is kept constant, it demonstrates that the loop has been sealed effectively.

In order to achieve the best results, Bitspower recommends that users pump the Digital Leak Detector to the test pressure and keep the system still for at least 1 minutes. If no pressure drop is observed, the water-cooled system should be able to operate safely.

For more details, or to purchase the product, please go to:


-John Nester (Blaylock)

About John Nester 399 Articles
John started writing and reviewing PC components for in 2015, but his passion for PCs dates all the way back to the early 1980s. His first personal computer was a Commodore 64 with a cassette drive. As a dedicated member of the news team, he focuses his articles on new product releases and software updates. He reviews a wide variety of PC components including chassis, storage drives, keyboards, and more. John works in technology as a C.A.D. designer for a major automotive manufacturer. His other passions in life include motorcycles, hunting, guns, and football.

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Avatar of BugFreak
2,419 messages 660 likes

At first I thought these leak testers were a gimmick but using one on my last build was very nice. I could test at different parts of the build instead of waiting on the whole build to find something hard to get to was leaking. Considering how flaky digital flow and temp gauges can be I went for the older style with the gauge though.

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Avatar of Blaylock

"That Backfired" Senior Member

8,015 messages 887 likes

I was in the same boat Bug but the more I thought about it, it is actually smart to test everything before pouring in the water. Whether to spring for the slightly higher cost for the digital version or the old-school analog gauge is really just a matter of preference.

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