One of the biggest limiting factors in what you can do with watercooling is how much room you have in your case. With so much equipment to pack in for watercooling alone, space ends up being one of the chief concerns for builders and modders. And the single biggest limiting factor: how much radiator one can fit. Radiators are large, bulky, and inflexible in how they need to be installed. This can easily lead to the builder having to sacrifice cooling surface for space. There is a solution to this problem though; external radiator stands. And if you have chosen to use XSPC’s AX series of radiators, then you’re in luck. Today we will be looking at the AX Radiator Desk Stand from XSPC.
All-in-one closed loop water cooling systems for video cards are out there, but normally they are part of a special edition card much like ASUS’s ARES II or cards featuring Arctic’s Accelero Hybrid cooling solution. NZXT wants to change things with their new cooling adapter for video cards. It can take any Asetek-made all-in-one CPU watercooling system and make it work on your graphics card!
While Antec may have been one of the first to get into the all-in-one cooling game, their units proved to be “just ok” and nothing to really write home about. Well at Computex this are unveiling two new all-in-one watercooling unit, the Kühler H2O 1250 and Kühler H2O 650. Both coolers support the latest CPU socket types which include LGA115x, LGA1366, LGA2011, AM3+/AM3, and FM2/FM1.
ASUS could not get enough from Computex and has revealed its ultimate gaming machine called the Poseidon Formula 1. Boarding the top ROG’s gaming hardware and showing off the new Poseidon GTX 700 series GPU. It combines NVIDIA’s GeForce GTX 700 graphics series with a hybrid cooling system along with ASUS CoolTech combining lower and axial fans enclosed in one design, thrusting air over the heatsink in a numerous directions.
ASUS has had some pretty cool video card designs over the past couple of years. These include the ARES line and the GeForce GTX 670 DirectCU Mini. The same team that was behind the DirectCU Mini card has a new card that they are showing off at Computex this week. It is the Republic of Gamers GeForce GTX 770 Poseidon, which features a very unique hybrid cooling design.
With so many water cooling radiator options on the market, it’s no wonder that people have trouble choosing which is best for their loop. There are many things to consider: price, performance, size, and style. One option that ticks many boxes is from XSPC, the AX240. Follow along as we take a look at this sleek radiator and find out if it may work for you.
EK Water Blocks has released their first product in an upcoming line of liquid nitrogen (LN2) evaporation coolers for competitive overclockers. The EK-SF3D Triple Point EVO works in conjunction with up to four module adapters to allow users to overclock and cool (with LN2) practically any DDR-SDRAM module and of any generation.
In the computer world, every once in awhile a company that is thought of as bargain basement starts to come out with great products. In this case we’re talking about XSPC. Usually considered at best to be entry level, not many would give XSPC a second look for pure performance. That is until they released their first Raystorm blocks. Now not only are they affordable, but they actually stack up against the big name water cooling manufacturers. And that leads us to today’s review, the XSPC RayStorm 750 RS240 Watercooling kit. This kit has everything you need to build your own custom watercooling loop. Let’s take a look…
NVIDIA has been pretty strict on what graphic card manufacturers can do with the GeForce GTX Titan graphics card. The one major exception is if the manufacturer installs a full-coverage waterblock on the card. Well it looks like Colorful has done that and will be releasing a factory overclocked GeForce GTX Titan iGame card. Of course this card will feature a full-coverage water block that you can add to your liquid cooling loop.
This is just something so cool we had to show you. If you are not familiar with what Raspberry Pi is, it is a credit-card-sized single-board computer powered by a 700 MHz ARM-based processor. Well James Couzens has decided that he wanted to add some watercooling to this tiny computer. He proceeded to create his own water-cooling system for it, complete with miniature pump and waterblock.
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