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CoolIt Systems Freezone Peltier CPU Cooler Review

Manufacturer: Coolit Systems
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Introduction and Features

At first glance, the Freezone CPU Cooler appears to be a compact, self-contained, pre-assembled water-cooling system; complete with a waterblock, pump, radiator, and fan.  In reality, the Freezone is a water-chilling system.  Instead of using a radiator to cool the circulating water, the Freezone incorporates solid state, Thermoelectric cooling to actively chill the water.  And, the system allows the end user to adjust the Freezone cooler to provide the optimum balance between cooling performance and noise.<?xml:namespace prefix = o ns = "urn:schemas-microsoft-com:office:office" />


 



 


The Freezone CPU Cooler includes: a Chiller/Pump Module, a Thermal Control Module (TCM), and a CPU Fluid Heat Exchanger (waterblock).  CoolIt Systems claims the Freezone can aggressively remove heat from a computer quietly, efficiently, and reliably without any risk of condensation.  The sealed closed-loop system is designed to be maintenance free and is easy to install.  The main Chiller/Pump unit mounts inside the PC enclosure in place of the rear case fan.  The CPU waterblock comes with mounting hardware that supports both Intel and AMD processors.


 


            


 


Freezone CPU Cooler <?xml:namespace prefix = st1 ns = "urn:schemas-microsoft-com:office:smarttags" />Main Features:



  • Active chiller for sub-ambient CPU cooling

  • Utilizes liquid cooling for optimum heat transfer

  • Removes heat from inside the case

  • Easy to install and maintain

  • Provides quiet, reliable operation

  • Great for overclocking

  • Universal compatibility: Intel 478/775 and AMD K8/AM2

  • Fits inside a standard mid-tower case (requires rear 92mm or 120mm fan opening)

Freezone Technical Specifications (courtesy CoolIt website)


 



 


The Freezone CPU Cooler comes securely packed inside a Cool white box that includes all of the parts and mounting pieces necessary for easy installation.


 









 


 









 

June 7, 2014 | 02:04 PM - Posted by Bogdan (not verified)

This are aluminium waterblocks, and aluminium sucks. Im in process of making a device like this but with 6 TECs all runing at full load at 12V from a separate power supply. On top of that I will use all copper waterblocks for best thermal conductivity. I think I will achieve some crazy results. Will probably have to undervolt TECs if CPU is idling.
Great testing btw, and great reference results.

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