Subject: Cases and Cooling | August 3, 2005 - 12:04 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Gigabyte seems to produce everything nowadays, and is doing a good job of it to boot. Next on their list is CPU heatsinks, like the G-Power Cooler Pro that is reviewed at ExtensionTech, that will keep your chips cool and good looking. Also included are 2 news releases from Muskin, and some dust proof fans.
"Gigabyte, a name you'd come to think of as a motherboard company, has been diversifying themselves over the last few years.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | August 2, 2005 - 11:57 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Foxconn TP-230 case is steel with a black and silver colour scheme. It features screwless mounting, something many of us have become very used to, as well as a removable motherboard tray. Read the full review at X Bit Labs.
"We would like to offer you a review of a new system case from Foxconn, which appears to be one of the most interesting mainstream solutions out there.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 29, 2005 - 12:02 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Swiftech is offering up the Storm, a universal CPU waterblock. Not only is it pretty; if paired with a powerful pump, it is also very cool. Read the full review at SystemCooling.
"Swiftech has teamed up with the well-known Australian engineer Stew Forster (aka Cathar) to commercialize one the most innovative and exquisitely executed waterblocks on the market today.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 28, 2005 - 01:31 PM | Ryan Shrout
Ever want to see a video of someone making blow holes in their case before you try it on your own? This article over at VIA Arena does just that.
Case cooling is very important to the healthy operation of any PC. John has produced many articles that give blow by blow descriptions of how to provide your case with adequate cooling. One such article is how to insert blow holes (with fans) in a metal case. The end result of that effort was a Star Wars case mod with serious air flow.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 28, 2005 - 12:04 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
There is an amazing amount of choice in the PC case market today. From newer companies just getting into manufacturing them, to companies that have been in the market for years. No matter if you want inexpensive, spacious, wind tunneled or just easily mod-able, you can find it. Coolermaster is a well recognized name, that has been making cases for years.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 27, 2005 - 11:55 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
RAM coolers, HDD coolers and fans with filtres nay not be in everyones PC, but the chances are good that if you have them, you've at least considered Evercool products. If you want your HDD floating in the breeze of a 120mm fan, then head over to 3DXtreme to read the full review.
"Evercool may not be one of the names that immediately comes to mind when you think of cooling products, but they are actually one of the top five cooling manufacturers in Taiwan.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 26, 2005 - 09:34 PM | Ryan Shrout
Taipei, Taiwan; July 25, 2005 — ASUSTeK Computer Inc. (ASUS), a leading provider of graphics solutions, today introduced SilentCool Technology, a fan-less, noiseless cooling solution for high-performance graphics cards. The all-new thermal innovation operates at 0db for silent operation and reduces GPU (graphics processing unit) by 40ËšC compared with competing cooling technologies.
'In the past, enhanced video capability also comes with louder noise.
The Centurion 530 enclosure is a mid-tower case that features elegant styling and quality construction similar to the popular, full-sized Cooler Master Stacker.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 22, 2005 - 11:56 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Gigabyte enters the watercooling market with the 3D Galaxy. It's the usual pump/reservoir/rad/waterblock solution for cooling CPU's, and the water block is designed to fit both the newer AMD and Intel processors. Based on 1/2 ID tubing enough water flows to allow more headroom in overclocking. Get the full review at InsaneTek.
"Gigabyte continues to amaze us with their cooling advancements.
Subject: Cases and Cooling | July 20, 2005 - 11:56 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Tuniq tower is monstrous, it weighs in at 798g, and is 131mm (W) x 108mm (H) x 153mm (D), so you may want to take measurements before you run out and buy one. All that heatsink does serve a purpose though, so head over to Big Bruin to see how well it cools ... and what it looks like installed.
"The overall size no doubt plays a significant role in the Tuniq Tower's performance, but I think it may actually be too big.
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