CoolIT Systems, the leading innovator in liquid cooling technology, today announced the addition of the Dual Drive Bay Cooler for AMD's HD 4870 X2 graphics card.
Patriot has launched its Vortex dual-fan memory cooler, which features two 40mm fans spinning at 5000 RPM. No word yet on pricing and availability, unfortunately.
Thermaltake has added the missing piece of the puzzle to its DuOrb lineup, alias the RamOrb. Weighing in at 136 grams, the fan spins at 4500 RPM, generating 20 dBA.
Scythe has introduced its new Ninja 2 CPU cooler. Although nothing much appears to have changed, Scythe claims a 15% performance improvement under load.
Arctic Cooling has unveiled yet another GPU cooler - the Accelero Twin Turbo. The dual-slot design accommodates a price of $35.
Following the initial showcasing at this year's CES, Cooler Master has now officially launched its V8 CPU cooler.
With the Radeon HD 4870 fresh out the door, Asetek have rather quickly introduced a liquid cooling system dubbed the "LCL".
Zalman has rather quietly launched its new CNPS-9300 AT cooler, which appears to supersede the CNPS-9700.
The first rendered pictures have surfaced of the Aquagrafx G200 waterblock, which as you've no doubt guessed, is for Nvidia's GTX 280.
Cooler Master have launched the uniquely designed Hyper Z600 noiseless CPU cooler. The cooler's X-shape accompanies six heatpipes and a weight of 1045g.
Arctic Cooling has introduced the new low-profile Freezer 7 LP CPU cooler, which is 53mm high. The cooler is aimed at the HTPC market.
Besides hard disk drives, the most noise from a computer is from the computer cooling fans, by all means, fans have got bigger and quieter, however some are still very loud, especially when they begin ticking and humming as they get worn out or when the motherboard sets the fans to run at 100% all of the time. However, iTnews Australia, have reported that U.S. based researches have developed a new fan designs which does not have any moving parts. The fan once in use is totally silent.
MSI has developed a cooler that makes use of the Stirling Engine Theory, thus using no electricity, instead utilizing heat. The Stirling Engine works by trapping heat in a closed circle, and constantly heating and cooling it, which makes the air expand and contract. This then makes a piston move up and down, which powers the cooler?s fan. In this case, the air is heated from contact with the northbridge, and then cools by contact with the heatsink.
This year at the CES 2008 (America's Biggest Consumer Electric Show) Thermaltake will be bringing you the latest in technology, one of the items they will be showing off is the revolutionary DuOrb CPU cooler, VR-Zone reports.