Cooling

Researcher Finds Faster, Cheaper Way To Cool Electronic Devices

"A North Carolina State University researcher has developed a more efficient, less expensive way of cooling electronic devices – particularly devices that generate a lot of heat, such as lasers and power devices. The technique uses a “heat spreader” made of a copper-graphene composite, which is attached to the electronic device using an indium-graphene interface film “Both the copper-graphene and indium-graphene have higher thermal conductivity, allowing the device to cool efficiently,” says Dr.

Keeping Electronics Cool: A Breakthrough Discovery With Graphene

"The results bring graphene – a single-atom thick carbon crystal with unique properties, including superior electrical and heat conductivity, mechanical strength and unique optical absorption – one step closer to being used as a thermal conductor for managing heat dissipation in everything from electronics to photovoltaic solar cells to radars.."

Breakthrough nanotape tech promises cooler chips

"A team of researchers comprised of members from the Semiconductor Research Corporation and Stanford University has developed a new thermal nanotape which it claims will lead to chips that run cooler and last longer. The thermal nanotape, constructed of binder materials surrounding carbon nanotubes, promises to lead to the creation of semiconductors - including CPUs and GPUs - that don't suffer from the rigours of frequent temperature changes, known as thermal cycling."

Hippie Engineering meets modern IT

"Tourists visiting Newcastle upon Tyne are more likely to pack a warm wool sweater than a beach blanket. In northern England, swimsuit season brings summer rains and chilly temperatures. Yet according to the Palo Alto, CA-based Hewlett-Packard, you won't find a better spot for a data center.

"The cool location is very attractive. We will probably only run the auxiliary cooling devices three days a year," says Ed Kettler, a fellow at Hewlett-Packard (HP).

Xpressar User Report a small fridge inside the chassis

Thermaltake’s Xpressar is the world’s first DC-inverter type micro refrigeration cooling system and has been introduced just about half a year ago. It brought about an entirely new technological approach for improved CPU cooling. To let other users share his experience with the Thermaltake Xpressar, Tom Smith from the USA submitted the following report showing you in some detail how the Xpressar works in action.

 
 
 

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Kingwin AquaStar AS-3000 Liquid Cooling System  rated  by 3dGameMan.com

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Asetek VapoChill Micro Ultra Low Noise Cooler  rated  by 3dGameMan.com

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CoolIT Domino Advanced Liquid Cooling CPU Cooler rated  by 3dGameMan.com

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The CoolIT Domino Advanced Liquid Cooling CPU Cooler performs extremely well, easy to install and is affordable. As a matter of fact it's around the same price as a really good air cooler but performs better. This sealed liquid cooling system comes completely configured with the liquid coolant preinstalled. So theres no need for any extra installation like many other liquid cooling kits. By combining the waterblock, pump, radiator and reservoir together, CoolIt has simplified the traditional four-component loop into just one-component.


 

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