Swiftech H220-X Continued
As we get a better angle and play on the lighting, we can see that inside of this reservoir there are diversion plates incorporated in here too. At the left is where the pump intake is, and to the left is a plate to force as many of the bubbles to the top as possible, rather than passing right to the intake.
This is a good look at the MCP-30 pump used in this kit. As it is installed, water passes in through the manifold on the right, moves through the radiator, and settles in the reservoir; it is then pulled from there by this pump, and sent out the line at the left to the water block.
For those that decide they want to add blocks, or whatever the need may be, even a simple tubing change, it is all made easier with this fill/drain port on the end of the radiator. This cap will simply unscrew and allow for easy drainage, and when filling, it is the highest point in the kit.
The pair of Helix-PWM fans cover the entire radiator, and the nine white blades and black frames will not be hard to fit in with most builds today. Of course, these can be flipped over to pull out the top of a chassis, but for the front of a case, it is ready to go as-is.
After choosing a random spot on the radiator to measure, we find the radiator is manufactured with a 16FPI design. This is where that high pressure rating comes into play since this isn't exactly a low FPI offering.
The last bits to discuss are what we have here, the connectivity. Of course, there are also the two fans to consider, but there is a SATA power lead for the pump, as well as the four-pin fan plug for its PWM control. To light the LED in the CPU water block, you also need to plug in the three-pin fan connection to get that.
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