XTreme Mods wants us to know about the Blue Orb Chipset Cooler, so head on over to take a peek.
Cooler Guys have been making the Windtunnel model of cases for a while now, and each seems to get progressively better than the last. Can the newest model keep up the reputation? The only way to fond out is to head on over to WinHQ.net and check out their review of the Windtunnel IV Case. here's a snip:
"After our excellent experience with the Windtunnel II Gamers case, I thought that CoolerGuys couldn't get any better cooling-wise since the case performed so well. Now that the new Wintunnel III and IV are out, we may see even better cooling at a less expensive price. Today we look at the newest case, the Windtunnel IV."
2CoolPC has a couple of coolers that they have designed that are meant to help keep the entire setup cool and not just a single component. Overclocker Cafe has gotten both of them and have written up a review of them so that we can see if they work or not. Go see what they found about the 2CoolPC System Coolers Review. here's a snip:
""As we said before, differences between heatsink performance is measured in 1/10 degree increments anymore. High performance sinks seem to be pushing the edge of what seems possible with air cooling a CPU. With this in mind, we saw a staggering 2.4 degree Celsius drop."
OCAU has a new HDD cooler that they just finished testing. Go see their take on the Macase MS-10 "Hermannator" HDD Cooler. here's a snip:
"At the front, behind a removable dust filter there are two 40mm Sunon ball-bearing fans. These are very thick, much more so than the 486-cooler type 40mm fans more commonly seen. Being Sunon they give you some reassurance of reliability and as there's two, should one fail your drive will still be cooled. However, there is no facility provided to monitor the RPM's of the fans so you won't know if a fan fails unless you are actively monitoring the HDD temperature or removing the dust filter while the unit is powered. The air is directed both along the top edge of the heatsink (among the fins) and straight into the back of the drive. This means that some air flows under the drive as well, helping to cool the electronics. Realistically though, most of the heat from a HDD is generated within the HDA area so that's where the focus should be - and is, with this design."