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NZXT announces CAM, its take on computer management for the masses

Managing your computer's vital signs has always been an important part of the PC hobby, and now NZXT has made it easier than ever.

@CharlesJGantt
Charles Gantt
Published Tue, May 20 2014 12:13 PM CDT   |   Updated Sat, Aug 8 2020 10:29 AM CDT

Keeping track of our PCs performance and vital signs is one of the more fun aspects of being a custom PC enthusiast, and this morning, NZXT, announced a new piece of software that makes this easier than ever before. The new NZXT CAM software is designed to monitor and track your PCs vital signs and activity in real-time. Furthermore, CAM allows users to sync and store the data generated from CAM in the cloud, which lets you view them on your mobile device.

NZXT announces CAM, its take on computer management for the masses | TweakTown.com

"Giving a modern refresh to antiquated monitoring methods, CAM offers the ability to sync your data to the cloud, allowing you to access your data and control CAM from anywhere using your mobile device. More than just a piece of software, CAM is a companion you can trust," NZXT said in a release. "With its all-encompassing approach to PC health, CAM actively monitors and tracks all of the important PC statistics ranging from network speeds, storage space, component temperatures, load usage over time and much more."

NZXT is releasing the software to the public, free of charge. I am really interested in seeing how CAM can make my PC experience better. I have CAM installed and will be testing it out over the next few days, so keep an eye on TweakTown.com for a full review of the software. If you would like to download and try it out, head over to the source link below for a free download.

NEWS SOURCE:cam.nzxt.com

A web developer by day, Charles comes to TweakTown after a short break from the Tech Journalism world. Formerly the Editor in Chief at TheBestCaseScenario, he now writes Maker and DIY content. Charles is a self proclaimed Maker of Things and is a major supporter of the Maker movement. In his free time, Charles likes to build just about anything, with past projects ranging from custom PC cooling control systems to 3D printers. Other expensive addictions include Photography, Astronomy and Home Automation.

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