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Tator Tot's Big "Quiet" 120mm & 140mm Fan Round-Up - Page 172

post #1711 of 2743
Tator what you think about the GlideStream 120 PWM (1300 rpm) as a rad fan?
post #1712 of 2743
Quote:
Originally Posted by Zillerella View Post

I got no budget on the fans, so any kind of input will be good to me smile.gif
The only thing I dont want it PWN fans

Edit: Forgot the link redface.gif http://www.coolerkit.dk/shop/120x25mm-254c1.html

NF-F12's aren't great in pull, they're optimized for push.

Also, what hinders you from getting PWM fans?
There are some of them that tick but if you get a silent one then if better than a voltage-regulated one since you get more precise speed control.

I would probably stick with the factory fan, it's pretty good already.
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post #1713 of 2743
Edit: I wrote 100% wrong. I need fans for my 600t (1 200mm and 1 120mm) non PWM fans and then 2 fans for the Noctua NH-U12S. Then I would like to hear what would be good. I got no budget.
Edited by Zillerella - 5/11/13 at 8:20am
    
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post #1714 of 2743
Tator Tot Coolerkit can order pretty much anything home so if you can recommend some fans i am pretty sure Coolerkit can get them

http://www.coolerkit.dk/shop/frontpage.html
http://www.coolerkit.dk/shop/blaesere-216s.html
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post #1715 of 2743
I've also noticed a very weird phenomena with my front fans speeds. At the exact same voltage, 12v, the speed changes by over 50 RPM depending on whether the filter is on or the door is open or closed. It doesn't change the way you would think either, it seems the more resistance it has the faster the fans spin. Here is a little test I did.

Door Open, No Filter = 1302 RPM
Door Open, With Filter = 1332 RPM
Door Closed, No Filter = 1345 RPM
Door Closed, With Filter = 1365 RPM

It really leaves me scratching my head, I expected the RPM to get lower with more resistance.
post #1716 of 2743
Quote:
Originally Posted by Tator Tot View Post


It's the same issue that almost all of those silent cases have. Which is why it's better to go with a more open design (like the Arc Midi R2) and just using quiet fans with it.

Best advice smile.gif

The problem is the P280 silent case inlet from the side is likely acting like a suction
Quote:
Originally Posted by adridu59 View Post

NF-F12's aren't great in pull, they're optimized for push.

Also, what hinders you from getting PWM fans?
There are some of them that tick but if you get a silent one then if better than a voltage-regulated one since you get more precise speed control.

I would probably stick with the factory fan, it's pretty good already.
As far as I know all PWM signals other than Noctua have a square wave, Noctua uses a "ramped" square wave. (http://www.noctua.at/main.php?show=ne_fd1_pwm_ic)
Quote:
Originally Posted by Tyler Dalton View Post

I've also noticed a very weird phenomena with my front fans speeds. At the exact same voltage, 12v, the speed changes by over 50 RPM depending on whether the filter is on or the door is open or closed. It doesn't change the way you would think either, it seems the more resistance it has the faster the fans spin. Here is a little test I did.

Door Open, No Filter = 1302 RPM
Door Open, With Filter = 1332 RPM
Door Closed, No Filter = 1345 RPM
Door Closed, With Filter = 1365 RPM

It really leaves me scratching my head, I expected the RPM to get lower with more resistance.

Your motherboard is probably ramping them up?
Edited by AlphaC - 5/11/13 at 10:03am
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post #1717 of 2743
Quote:
Originally Posted by Tyler Dalton View Post

I've also noticed a very weird phenomena with my front fans speeds. At the exact same voltage, 12v, the speed changes by over 50 RPM depending on whether the filter is on or the door is open or closed. It doesn't change the way you would think either, it seems the more resistance it has the faster the fans spin. Here is a little test I did.

Door Open, No Filter = 1302 RPM
Door Open, With Filter = 1332 RPM
Door Closed, No Filter = 1345 RPM
Door Closed, With Filter = 1365 RPM

It really leaves me scratching my head, I expected the RPM to get lower with more resistance.

why would it not work that way. because there is more resistance, It would make sense that the fans would have to spin faster to make up for the loss of air movement. Of course, this will only happen if powered by something that automatically controls speed
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post #1718 of 2743
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dudewitbow View Post

why would it not work that way. because there is more resistance, It would make sense that the fans would have to spin faster to make up for the loss of air movement. Of course, this will only happen if powered by something that automatically controls speed

But it's not, it's powered at the full 12v.
post #1719 of 2743
Quote:
Originally Posted by Tyler Dalton View Post

But it's not, it's powered at the full 12v.

is it connected to a fan controller or motherboard. if its the motherboard, then there's probably a function controlling the speed automatically somewhere.
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post #1720 of 2743
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dudewitbow View Post

is it connected to a fan controller or motherboard. if its the motherboard, then there's probably a function controlling the speed automatically somewhere.

Connected to a rheobus fan control turned all the way up, nothing is changing the voltage to the fans. I have a separate RPM monitoring wire so I am able to monitor the RPM's. The RPM's are changing solely based on whether the door is open/closed or the filter is on/off, nothing is controlling them turning them up.
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