Mega 9-way VGA Cooler Roundup

Getting tired of hearing your graphics card prepare to go into orbit? We've got nine aftermarket coolers for comparison.

Manufacturer: none
18 minutes & 28 seconds read time


ATI and NVIDIA have progressed from the days of their products being called Dust Busters or ShopVacs, but as you will read today, the aftermarket still produces better coolers. Cards like the GeForce 5800 and Radeon X1800/X1900 were close to unusable for most directly from the factory.

Of course, aftermarket VGA coolers started way before the NVIDIA Dust Buster or ATI ShopVac. Most of the early products couldn't handle the heat output of today's chipsets, but they laid the ground work with their two inch diameter fan blades and thin aluminum fins. As the heat output raised so did the size of the factory and aftermarket coolers.

Today we are going to look at nine of the best aftermarket VGA coolers that will cool the hottest video cards ever produced. If you are looking for a solution to get a higher 3DMark score or just want to quiet down a home theater, there is a product in this article for you!

Arctic Cooling Accelero Xtreme 2900

Arctic Cooling sent over two nearly identical coolers from their Accelero Xtreme Series. Each cooler has a specific GPU series they work with. The first is the Accelero Xtreme 2900, featuring three 80mm fans that cool the entire card and cooler from head to toe, or in this case, back plate to power plug.



• 3 x 80mm PWM Fans
• 5 heatpipes Penetrate 107 Fins
• Optimized air flow
• Patented fan holder eliminates humming noise
• Low noise impeller
• Integrated memory cooling
• Voltage regulator cooling
• Pre-applied MX-2
• Crossfire compatible
• 6 year warranty


ATI HD 2900 Series (All)

Product Images

Arctic Cooling does a good job of letting the cooling do all of the talking on the front of the package. You can also see all of the graphics cards that the cooler fits along the top.

The back side of the package lists some general performance information as well as the technical specifications.

There isn't much going on across the top of the cooler other than the three 80mm cooling fans that run from the front to the back.

The business end of the cooler comes with pre-applied premium thermal paste and a copper plug where the GPU contacts the cooler. The memory is cooled by an aluminium plate, and some provided thermal pads fit between the memory and the plate.

Here we see the density of the aluminium fins that dissipate the cards heat.

On the back side you can see that the heatpipes run the entire length of the cooler.

The included mounting hardware for the Accelero Xtreme 2900 is pictured here. AC has covered all of the bases from the VRM chips that go along the back of the card to an extra back plate that allows air to pass through the back of the case.

Arctic Cooling Accelero Xtreme 8800

The Arctic Cooling Accelero Xtreme 8800 is nearly identical to the 2900 model, but a look at the bottom of the unit shows that the two are not interchangeable. As you can see, the triple 80mm fan arrangement was used here and from the top it is difficult to tell the two apart.



• 3 x 80mm PWM Fans
• 5 heatpipes Penetrate 107 Fins
• Optimized air flow
• Patented fan holder eliminates humming noise
• Low noise impeller
• Integrated memory cooling
• Voltage regulator cooling
• Pre-applied MX-2
• Crossfire compatible
• 6 year warranty


NVIDIA GeForce 8800 Ultra
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GTX
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GTS (G80)

Product Images

The 8800 version of the Accelero Xtreme is packaged just like the 2900. The front is a large plastic window so you can see the cooler and the compatibility information is listed in the top right hand corner.

A general performance statement is listed on the back of the packaging and you can also see the bottom of the VRM heatsinks in a window.

The top of the cooler has the three 80mm fans.

The bottom of the cooler has a larger copper plate than the 2900 offered. Since the 8800 series cards have a larger contact area than the 2900, it makes sense to maximize your surface area when you can.

Here we see the side of the cooler and the fins that remove the heat from the heatpipes. Both the 2900 and 8800 versions plug directly into the graphics cards fan power connectors. We will discuss this further in the article.

On the back side of the cooler we see that the heatpipes run the entire length of the cooler.

The accessory kit for the Accelero Xtreme 8800; notice this time that the VRM coolers are separated into four instead of one long heatsink.

Auras Fridge (JES-988)

Auras took a different approach with their VGA cooler, about the only thing this cooler doesn't fit is a CPU. Even cards dating back to the NVIDIA FX 5900 are compatible on the NVIDIA side. For ATI card users the Auras Fridge can go all the way back to the ATI X1800, a card that really needed an aftermarket cooling solution.

Right out of the box the Fridge is passive, so we are going to test the cooler with a low speed Nexus 120mm fan that passes enough air to keep our card cool while keeping the acoustics to non-existent levels outside of the case.



• Four extra long copper heatpipes with 54 aluminum fins.
• Stacked fins with double N-shaped optimize superior thermal performance.
• Silent passive cooling / Compatible to graphic cards (NVIDIA / ATI).
• Active cooling fan frame ready for overclocking (Capable with 80 or 120 mm fan).
• Special rivet process on copper plate makes close contact to GPU.
• Memory / Voltage Regulator module with special thermal interface material.


ATI X1650 Series
ATI X1600 Series
ATI X1800 Series
ATI X1900 Series
ATI X1950 Series
ATI HD 2400 Series
ATI HD 2600 Series
ATI HD 3850
ATI HD 3870

NVIDIA GeForce FX 5900 Series
NVIDIA GeForce FX 5950 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 6600 Series (except 6600 AGP Series)
NVIDIA GeForce 6800 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7300 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7800 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7900 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7950 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8500 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8800GT, 8800GTS (G92)

Product Images

I have yet to see any Auras products on store shelves, but when I do they will look something like this. On the front we see a picture of the cooler, and through a window a small portion of the actual cooler.

The back side of the box has an illustration about the fan arrangement; the cooler comes passive out of the box, so for any of the high wattage cards you will need to add a 120mm fan or two 80mm fans.

On the top of the cooler we see the mounting rails for the fans and the four heatpipes that run from the front to the back of the cooler.

On the business end of the Fridge there is one contact point with the card, where the GPU sits. Memory and VRM cooling is in the form of add on heatsinks from the accessory package.

The fins are not packed tightly together so a low speed fan will do a decent job of keeping your card cool.

The fan rail is easily removed making the cooler change from a single 120mm fan to two 80mm fans.

Auras included a small tube of their thermal paste in the accessories package, as well as memory heatsinks and double-sided thermal tape for mounting the sinks to the memory. The package does lack aftermarket VRM cooling.

Coolink doesn't have many products available at this time but they are destined to grow in 2008. Their Silentator CPU Cooler is one of my favorites and I am optimistic for the GFXChilla. The GFXChilla uses four 6mm heatpipes that move GPU heat to an aluminum fin area cooled by two thin 80mm fans. The system only takes up two slots so in most cases you can maintain your current PCI card arrangement.



• Four 6mm heatpipes for excellent heat distribution throughout the cooling fins
• Two large, low-profile 80x80x10mm fans (18dB)
• Low profile: takes up only 2 expansion slots
• Incl. self-adhesive aluminum RAM & VR heatsinks
• Easy installation and broad compatibility


ATI X300 Series
ATI X600 Series
ATI X700 Series
ATI X800 Series
ATI X1300 Series
ATI X1600 Series
ATI X1800 Series
ATI X1900 Series
ATI X1950 Series
ATI HD 2400 Series
ATI HD 2600 Series
ATI HD 3450
ATI HD 3650
ATI HD 3850
ATI HD 3870

NVIDIA GeForce 6600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 6800 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7800 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7900 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8400 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8500 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GS
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GT
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GTS 512MB
NVIDIA GeForce 9600 GT

Product Images

Coolink want to make a statement on the front of their package, and that statement is all inclusive. Not only do you see the two 80mm blue fans in a window, it says right on the front that VRM and memory cooling is in the box.

The back of the package shows a nice illustration of the cooler and lists many of the features.

The top of the cooler is all fans, with nothing else poking out.

On the bottom is a copper base with the four heatpipes that run to a tightly packed fin area.

Here we see even placement of the heatpipes and that the cooler is actually very thin, only taking up two slots with the graphics card installed.

The fins are not very tall, we will have to see if this affects performance when we get into testing.

Coolink includes a small tube of their thermal paste as well as memory and VRM heatsinks that already have thermal tape applied to them. A 3-pin to 4-pin adapter is included in the package also.


The GIGABYTE V-Power is an older GPU Cooler that fits several cards that needed an aftermarket solution the most. On the surface you can tell the V-Power uses the 7900GTX design, but GIGABYTE has added a couple of nice features like LED lights to give that vintage card new life.



• Active Silent Pipe Technology
• Supports NVIDIA SLi™ and ATi™ CrossFire series
• Universal mounting mechanism provides compatibility to wide range of VGA cards
• 4 heat pipes with a large dissipating fin
• Channeled airflow with low to no acoustic
• Fan speed controller
• White atmospheric LED backlight
• 9cm ball-bearing fan
• Memory heat sinks included


ATI RADEON X1950 series
ATI RADEON X1900 series
ATI RADEON X1800 series

NVIDIA GeForce 7900 series
NVIDIA GeForce 7800 series
NVIDIA GeForce 6800 series

Product Images

The GIGABYTE V-Power had me crossing my fingers that an actual graphics card was in the package, but it wasn't. On the front we see the cooler with a 90mm fan right in the middle of it all.

The back side packaging does a really good job of explaining how the cooler works and the ease of mounting it to your graphics card.

I have seen this design somewhere before...

I thought I had seen it before, but the bottom is completely different than the 7800/7900 GeForce cards. Here we have a copper base, four heatpipes and lots of cooling fins.

When the cooler has power the red area lights up with a brilliant glow from the LEDs that are inside of the plastic.

The V-Power uses tightly packed fins on each side of the fan, air is pushed through the system and over the fins.

The GIGABYTE V-Power comes with lots of accessories including a fan speed controller, memory and VMR heatsinks and several power adapters.

Thermaltake DuOrb

Thermaltake has been making aftermarket VGA coolers longer than anyone, and their DuOrb cooler continues the ORB tradition. Both 80mm fans feature a unique curvature that Thermaltake has patented and called Scurve. The design allows more air to flow over the fins while reducing foreground pressure, thus reducing noise.



• Universal Design for NVIDIA and ATI Graphics Cards
• Ultimate Cooling Performance
• All copper construction, copper base and copper fins
• Dual long heatpipe structure, removes heat from source via two different channels
• Attached VGA memory and VRM chip sinks provide total thermal solution for VGA cooling
• Mirror coating for copper base to guarantee perfect contact between GPU and cooler
• Scurve fan blade design with 6 LED lights
• Dual 80mm silent fans for maximum cooling efficiency



ATI HD 3870

Product Images

The Thermaltake DuOrb is actually smaller than it appears in the window. You see the cooler but the package plays tricks with your sight. The compatibility list is on the front but in very small lettering.

On the back side Thermaltake lists the compatible cards again, and goes into some of the features and specifications of the cooler.

As stated before, the cooler is smaller than it appears inside of the box. Notice the fan blades and the unique shape; Thermaltake claims this reduces noise, something we will be testing later in the article.

On the bottom we have a copper block, dual heatpipes and tightly packed fins.

As you can see here, the DuOrb doesn't have a very large surface area.

By placing the fans inside of the cooling fins, the cooler is able to make maximum use of the moving air.

VRM and memory heatsinks are included with the DuOrb. The VRM heatsinks are very thin, if you try to apply too much force when placing them on the VRMs you can bend them, I did.

Thermaltake TMG ND5

The second Thermaltake VGA cooler we received is the TMG ND5, a GeForce 8800 series only cooler. The ND5 uses a large fan to lower acoustic levels and a large aluminum fin area helps to quickly move the heat way from the GPU and memory.



• Super Silent 80mm low speed fan
• Unique leaf design reduces the wind noise produced from spinning fins
• Enter bearing: The oil from a traditional sleeve bearing will evaporate over time, allow more friction between the bearing units, producing noise, and shorten the lifetime of the fan. The Enter Bearing design allows extra oil capacity to elongate the life of the fan and reduce fan noise.
• 4 heatpipes bring heat from the GPU directly to the large surface area of high density fins
• Effective cooling for the GPU and the video card memory at the same time with bundled aluminum memory heatsinks.

NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GTX
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 GTS (G80)

Product Images

Thermaltake makes the TMG ND5 the focus of the front of their package.

The back side lists the specifications and a general performance chart.

The ND5 is a wide cooler that hangs off of the graphics card by a couple of inches. Here you see the large fan and plastic shroud that covers the aluminium fin area.

Thermaltake used a large copper plate that mates perfectly with the 8800GTX's large IHS. The memory is cooled by the surrounding aluminium plate. From the factory, the cooler has thermal paste pre-applied to the cooler where the GPU sits, but in this image it has been removed to check the surface area.

Along the side you can see four of the heatpipes that are routed through the cooler.

The heatpipes help to spread the heat from the base to the fins.

The accessory package has all of the needed thermal pads but uses the same VRM heatsinks that the DuOrb came with.

Thermalright HR-03 GT

Thermalright has been making elegant CPU and VGA coolers for many years now. Don't let the sweet exterior fool you though, as Thermalright's coolers perform even better than they look. The HR-03 GT is our only cooler in this round up that can be mounted with the fins above the graphics card giving the user the option to mount the system with fins on top or bottom. This will go a long way for end users looking to use SLI or CrossFire modes.

Right out of the box the HR-03 is passive so we are going to test the cooler with a low speed Nexus 92mm fan that passes enough air to keep our card cool while keeping the acoustics to non-existent levels outside of the case.


• Dimension: L133 x W156 x H38 mm (heatsink only)
• Weight: 410g (heatsink only) Recommended Fan (92x25mm)


• 6 heatpipes for maximum amount of heat transfer
• Proprietary two-heatsinks-in-one design to maximize cooling capacity
• Two ways of mounting the cooler on video card for best space and configuration management in ATX and BTX form factor cases
• Light weight and easy no-tool installation
• SLI compatible for serious gaming enthusiasts


NVIDIA 6800 Series - (GS,GT,Ultra)
NVIDIA 7800 Series
NVIDIA 7900 Series
NVIDIA 8800 GTS (G92)
NVIDIA 9600 GT (G94)

ATI X1800 Series
ATI X1900 Series
ATI HD-3850 Series
ATI HD-3870 Series

Product Images

Thermalright took the minimalist approach with their packaging, brown box style.

The side of the box lists what product is inside, so at least you know what you are grabbing off of the parts shelf.

It is beautiful! The cooler is very shiny and those heatpipes are placed perfectly across tightly spaced cooling fins.

I was disappointed when I saw that the GPU mating surface had small machine marks; I was expecting a perfectly flat, mirror surface.

Calling the caped crusader? You have to admit that it reminds you of the Bat Signal.

Here we see that the six heatpipes run through the entire fin area.

The accessory package comes with enough memory heatsinks to cool two graphics cards and Thermalright gave us enough thermal paste for several applications.

APACK ZEROtherm Hurricane HC92 Cu 8800

ZEROtherm is the latest company to enter the high performance VGA cooling market and their Hurricane HC92 has been very popular with overclocking enthusiasts. ZEROtherm not only provided an external fan speed controller for the HC92 but it also has three performance modes right out of the box; Standard, Overclocking and Passive. The secret sits with the fan and fan shroud, remove them all for passive cooling (for cards rated under 50 watts), remove just the shroud and you have entered "Overclocking" mode or use it right out of the box with both installed for "Standard" mode.



• World First 3 in 1 VGA Cooler
• Fanless Passive Mode
• Aero-Dynamic Version
• Overclocking Version
• 4-pcs 99.99% pure copper heatpipes
• 92mm fan
• Silent Innovation
• Manual Fan Speed Controller
• RAMDAC chipset, Memory and FETs Heatsinks
• Optimized for NVIDIA GeForce 8800 Series


NVIDIA GeForce 7600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7800 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 7900 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8500 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8600 Series
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 Series

ATI Radeon X1600 Series
ATI Radeon X1800 Series
ATI Radeon X1900 Series
ATI Radeon HD 2600 Series

Product Images

The HC92 Cu has a large window that allows you to see the entire cooler and has several of the features listed.

All of the technical specs are listed on the back as well as the fan speed range that can be achieved.

We will be testing the Hurricane as pictured in its standard mode with the fan and shroud installed.

The cooler uses four copper heatpipes and all of the primary components are made of copper as well.

The cooler has an odd profile when compared to the other coolers in this round up, but diversity is good. When mounted on a graphics card the cooler looks good, and if you have a side window passer bys will stop to take a second look.

The shroud has several holes that will reduce pressure on the inside, making the cooler a little quieter.

The accessory package is well thought out with the Hurricane. ZEROtherm was the only company that supplied a RAMDAC cooler that was not held on by double sided tape.

Testing Methodology

As you can see, we have a very diverse group of coolers here. Ideally, all of the coolers would fit on the same series of graphics card, but that is not the case here. Most of the cards fit or are made specifically for the GeForce 8800GTX, so when possible that is what we used for testing. Across four different graphics cards we used for testing, these comprise the GeForce 8800GTX, 8800GT, ATI X1950 XT and ATI Radeon HD 2900 XT.

Installation Notes

When installing an aftermarket VGA cooler it is important to remember a couple of things. First, have the correct tools on hand. Nearly all of the screws that VGA coolers use for the cards are small; this isn't the time to try to use your car keys as screwdrivers. Investing in a set of jewelers screwdrivers (the small ones) is recommended. The second thing to remember when installing a VGA Cooler is that FutureMark does not have a VGA Cooler Install Benchmark. Take your time; many of the coolers parts are small and it can be lost very quickly. Pay attention to all the areas that require cooling, usually the GPU, memory, RAMDAC (a small chip towards the front of the card) and VRM chips require some type of cooling.

Finally, yet importantly, work in a clean environment. Many of the memory heatsinks are attached with double-sided thermal tape, once they lose adhesion due to dirt or dust you can't wipe them off to clean them.

For the most part, all of the coolers tested installed easily. All of the instruction manuals are written well and you will not find any surprises along the way. Some of the coolers did possess little features that make them stand out from the others.

The two Arctic Cooling VGA Coolers use fan connectors that plug directly into the video card. If you are like me and like to keep your case wiring tidy this is a handy feature. Besides the aesthetics, the graphics card retains its ability to regulate the fan speed; factory software such as nTune also retains its ability to control the fan speed.

If you crave a physical knob then the GIGABYTE V-Power and APACK ZEROtherm Hurricane HC92 Cu 8800 come with external fan speed controllers that allow you to fine tune the performance and acoustics to your personal preference.

Two of the coolers, the Thermalright HR-03 GT and Auras Fridge come passive out of the box. If you are planning to mount these coolers on high performance cards like the 8800 series or equivalent I would suggest using a fan. For our testing, we used 92mm and 120mm Nexus fans from their Silent Series. Both produced very good results while still maintaining an acoustic level well below the factory heatsinks.

Testing Results

Test Results

Performance results have been broken up into four categories based on the graphics card the coolers were tested with.

First up is the GeForce 8800GTX. Here we see that every Cooler performed much better than the stock NVIDIA Cooler. In this category, the ZEROtherm running at its highest fan speed setting performed the best, but this level of performance came at the cost of a very noisy (62 Db) computing environment.

For real world daily computing the Arctic Cooling Accelero Xtreme 8800 and ZEROtherm on medium fan speed really stood out from the rest. Surprisingly, the AC 8800 with three 80mm fans was silent even with the case side off. The ZEROtherm on medium was a little louder than the rest but once the case side was installed it then became inaudible. On the low setting, all traces of acoustics noise were removed and the hard drive became louder. This was with my built-in, God given high precision testing equipment.

We ran across one Cooler that was built specifically for ATI's Radeon 2900 series. The Arctic Cooling Accelero Xtreme 2900 won't have a long shelf life now that the 3K series is out, but if you have one of these cards you already know that when the gaming action gets intense you want an aftermarket solution. The AC 2900 doesn't spin up like the stock cooler when the card starts to get loaded, and it will allow you more flexibility when overclocking as well.

Two of our aftermarket coolers were designed specifically for G92 based NVIDIA GeForce cards. For those of us that are not fanatical about computer components, that means the GeForce 8800GT and GeForce 8800GTS 512.

By a twist of fate, both the Auras Fridge and Thermalright HR-03 GT are sold without fans, and are the two coolers we used Nexus Basic Seriesfans with. I am really into these fans right now; they move a fair amount of air (27 CFM for the 92mm and 38.8 CFM for the 120mm) and are completely silent 12 inches from the target.

For you G92 users, the Thermalright outperformed the Auras Fridge by a decent margin and did so with the smaller 92mm fan. Both coolers performed very well and were completely silent when the stock cooler has a tendency to ramp up the fan speed making it noticeable.

The GIGABYTE V-Power performed better than ATI's Radeon X1950 XT stock cooler by a decent amount while running with the fan at medium setting.

Final Thoughts

Whether you are looking to reduce your graphics card's acoustic signature or just overclock like a mad scientist, replacing your graphics card's heatsink is a good place to start. All of the cards tested today will handle both tasks well, but some will do better than others.

The performance standouts from the nine cards we tested are the ZEROtherm Hurricane HC92 Cu 8800 and Arctic Cooling Accelero Xtreme 8800. Both of these products receive our Editors Choice Must Have Award, but for different reasons. The Arctic Cooling 8800 is the best all round cooler and it possesses it all; power, acoustics, ease of installation and a look that will turn heads.

The APACK ZEROtherm Hurricane HC92 Cu 8800 received the Editors Choice Must Have Award because it is THE cooler for serious overclockers that are not concerned with little things, like acoustics. Even when the fan is down to near silent levels the cooler performs very well, second best only to the AC 8800, but by a small margin.

Our third and final award goes to Thermalright for their HR-03 GT which performed very well and looks like a museum piece. Thermalright has a reputation for their quality and the HR-03 GT is no exception. Every component from the cooler itself to the thermal paste that is included says premium. Thermalright gets the Must Have Best Features Award.

While it sounds as though I have dismissed the other coolers in this roundup, that is not the case. Every cooler here performed better than their stock counterpart and in many cases much better.

The Auras Fridge turned out to be a very versatile cooler despite shipping without a fan. In reality, it makes the end user play an active role in the design of the cooler in a way. When you purchase the Fridge you will need to think about the level of cooling it provides verses the amount of noise coming from your system.

The Coolink GFXChilla was also a versatile cooler that fits a very wide range of graphics cards. Even more impressive is the size, with the GFXChilla installed you are not going to lose any more PCI slots than what a stock, high-end card takes. I found that cooling performance is better than most and that the cooler will drop your load temperature by a full 14 degrees.

GIGABYTE's V-Power was designed to resemble the NVIDIA 7800/7900 stock cooler. The cooler does a decent job of keeping the GPU cool while operating nearly silent. My only real complaint is the limited range of cards it works with.

The Thermaltake DuOrb performed quite well in our testing at idle load, but when the temperatures started to rise the GTX proved to make this cooler a little hot under the collar. I am not an engineer but it is easy to see that the cooler just doesn't have the surface area to dissipate all of that heat. I think Thermaltake should have moved the ORBs further apart and given them a full 360 degrees of fins to get rid of all that heat.

The Thermaltake TMG ND5 performed much better than the DuOrb at load, but a very low fan speed hurts the cooler at idle. At full load the ND5 gave us a 13 degree temperature difference over the stock cooler, and did so at silent levels. As of right now the ND5 is available at more locations than any other cooler in our roundup, I was able to find it at just about every place Thermaltake coolers are sold.

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