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Reeven NAIA 240 CPU Cooler Review

By: Chad Sebring | CPU Liquid Coolers in Cases, Cooling & PSU | Posted: Feb 23, 2018 12:00 am
TweakTown Rating: 97%Manufacturer: Reeven

Reeven Naia 240 CPU Cooler




Right off the bat, the Naia 240 head unit looks different than all the rest. The base section uses two points to mount rather than four, and we can see the pump through the clear top. Of course, the brushed metal plate with the Reeven name on it is nice to look at too.





On the right side of the block is where the tubing connects to it. There is a pair of ninety-degree fittings, but they do not swivel. To the right of the tubing is where the power lead leaves the head unit as well.




The top side of the head unit offers something most AIOs do not. There is a knurled nut screwed into the clear plastic top, and removing it will allow users to top off the fluid or add colored dye to the loop.




The aluminum base plate is machined with tool marks remaining in the finish. The center of the base is the highest point, gently angled away from the high point as it moved towards the edge.




The small diameter tubing is covered in the corrugated plastic sleeve, and from the head unit to the radiator is fifteen and a half inches of it. The lead from the head unit to power the white LED and the pump is almost thirteen inches long, and will get to any CPU fan header on any motherboard.




The fittings on the radiator have the inner tubing stretched over them, but as part of the dressing up process, Reeven added bell-shaped covers to clean it up. The radiator is also more squared off than others, and is 27mm thick.




The look through the radiator looks just like all of the rest at first, but then we put the tape measure up to it. It was then, upon counting only sixteen fins per inch, that we realized this isn't the same high FPI solution everyone else is using either.




On the other end of the radiator, we do see a product sticker of some sort with a bar code present on it too. What attracted us to this end, though, was the air bleed valve found here. As long as this is the highest point in the loop, before installation, while testing, you can open this knurled nut to allow air to escape the radiator header.

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