Overclock.net › Forums › Cooling › Water Cooling › I'm quite noobie on hardware stuffs, Can i try watercooling my Pc?
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:

I'm quite noobie on hardware stuffs, Can i try watercooling my Pc? - Page 2

post #11 of 19
Its not that you need a masters degree to build a water cooling rig,
its just not something you wanna just jump right into straight away without reading into it a little bit prior.
It just requires a little pre-planning and thought,
Ive heard of too many people spending thousands of dollars on water cooling components and it turns out they've bought the wrong size radiator or water block or W/E
Euphoric
(18 items)
 
Nexus 7
(10 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Quad Krait 300 OCed to 1.9Ghz Qualcomm APQ8064-1AA SOC Adreno 320 OCed to 450mhz 2GB DDR3L-1600 
Hard DriveOSMonitorKeyboard
32GB Internal NAND 4.3 Jellybean 7" 1920X1200 IPS panel Elecom TK-FBS035E bluetooth silicone keyboard 
PowerAudio
3950mAh/15.01mAh Battery Stereo Speakers 
  hide details  
Reply
Euphoric
(18 items)
 
Nexus 7
(10 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Quad Krait 300 OCed to 1.9Ghz Qualcomm APQ8064-1AA SOC Adreno 320 OCed to 450mhz 2GB DDR3L-1600 
Hard DriveOSMonitorKeyboard
32GB Internal NAND 4.3 Jellybean 7" 1920X1200 IPS panel Elecom TK-FBS035E bluetooth silicone keyboard 
PowerAudio
3950mAh/15.01mAh Battery Stereo Speakers 
  hide details  
Reply
post #12 of 19
Once you get the advice for right parts, with some common sense, it's easy for even a first timer to assemble the loop from there.

I built my first loop without any assistance for a 965 phenom + 4980 which I didn't even know how to overclock at the time, but I water cooler it for the sake of water cooling and all in all it was easier than I had anticipated, so that's not something to be afraid of.

However, you might want to think it over if you want it only for looks as it is a quite expensive endeavor.
post #13 of 19
Quote:
Originally Posted by AbidingDude View Post

Its not that you need a masters degree to build a water cooling rig,
its just not something you wanna just jump right into straight away without reading into it a little bit prior.
It just requires a little pre-planning and thought,
Ive heard of too many people spending thousands of dollars on water cooling components and it turns out they've bought the wrong size radiator or water block or W/E

Even if you've built a thousand conventional computers before, if it's your first time doing a liquid loop and you don't happen to be a chemist or plumber, you need to put some planning and thought into it. The same pitfalls that can trap a first time system builder will ensnare a careless or overconfident veteran technician.

With that in mind, I don't really see how it is something that a first time builder can't do. It should be up to them to determine if it is something they want to do and if they are willing to take the steps necessary to do so. All we can do is say what those steps are, answer any questions they might have, and hope that they don't metaphorically drive the bus off a cliff. Anything else is, at least IMHO, a disservice to the person asking the questions and the community as a whole.
Arcane
(33 items)
 
Tempest
(14 items)
 
Fukurou
(18 items)
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
Core i7 980x GIGABYTE GA-EX58-UD5 MSI GeForce GTX 680 Lightning ASUS Geforce GTX 560ti DCII 
RAMHard DriveHard DriveHard Drive
Kingston HyperX T1 Intel X25-M WD Caviar Black FASS Plextor M5S 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveOptical Drive
WD Velociraptor WD Caviar Black FALS Sony DVD Burner w/ Lightscribe LG Bluray + HDDVD 
CoolingCoolingCoolingOS
Black Ice GTX 360 Black Ice GTX 240 Panaflo High Speed - Push-Pull w/ shrouds Windows 7 Pro (64) 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Ubuntu (64) X-Star DP2710 ASUS VK266H Black 25.5" 2ms LCD X-Armor U9BL (Mech) 
PowerCaseMouseMouse Pad
EVGA 1000 P2 Cooler Master HAF 932 Razer Deathadder Chroma Cougar Control 
AudioAudioAudioAudio
ATH-A900X Maudio AV-40 Polk PSW-10 Zalman Mic-1 (Clip-on Mic) 
AudioOtherOtherOther
Sound Blaster X7 LE Logitech G13 Wacom Intuos 3 Scythe "3-Foot Switch" 
Other
Modded PS4, PS3, Xbox 360, and Logitech PC Cont... 
CPUGraphicsRAMHard Drive
Core 2 Duo 2.4GHz Conroe Core GTX 280 (Temporarily Removed) 4GB Corsair XMS2 150GB Raptor X 
Hard DriveOSOSMonitor
WD Caviar 160GB Vista Home Premium 64bit Ubuntu Samsung 226BW 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
Saitek Cyborg Zalman 1000 watt Apevia X-Discovery Razer Deathadder 
Mouse PadAudio
Razer Mantis Control Creative X-Fi Xtreme Music 
CPUMotherboardRAMHard Drive
Core i5-661 GA-H55-USB3 12GB DDR3 1333 WD Caviar Black AALS 640GB 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
WD Caviar Green EARS 2TB Vertex Turbo 60GB (SSD) Samsung Blu-ray, Samsung DVD Burner H50 (With push/pull nocturas) 
OSMonitorKeyboardPower
Windows 7 Professional 64 LG 47in LED LCD Saitek Eclipse Lite-touch Wireless Seasonic X750 Gold 
CaseAudioOtherOther
CM690 II Passive bookshelfspeakers + amp. Dual TV-Tuner card Comcast decoder card. 
Other
Fios decoder card. 
  hide details  
Reply
Arcane
(33 items)
 
Tempest
(14 items)
 
Fukurou
(18 items)
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
Core i7 980x GIGABYTE GA-EX58-UD5 MSI GeForce GTX 680 Lightning ASUS Geforce GTX 560ti DCII 
RAMHard DriveHard DriveHard Drive
Kingston HyperX T1 Intel X25-M WD Caviar Black FASS Plextor M5S 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveOptical Drive
WD Velociraptor WD Caviar Black FALS Sony DVD Burner w/ Lightscribe LG Bluray + HDDVD 
CoolingCoolingCoolingOS
Black Ice GTX 360 Black Ice GTX 240 Panaflo High Speed - Push-Pull w/ shrouds Windows 7 Pro (64) 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Ubuntu (64) X-Star DP2710 ASUS VK266H Black 25.5" 2ms LCD X-Armor U9BL (Mech) 
PowerCaseMouseMouse Pad
EVGA 1000 P2 Cooler Master HAF 932 Razer Deathadder Chroma Cougar Control 
AudioAudioAudioAudio
ATH-A900X Maudio AV-40 Polk PSW-10 Zalman Mic-1 (Clip-on Mic) 
AudioOtherOtherOther
Sound Blaster X7 LE Logitech G13 Wacom Intuos 3 Scythe "3-Foot Switch" 
Other
Modded PS4, PS3, Xbox 360, and Logitech PC Cont... 
CPUGraphicsRAMHard Drive
Core 2 Duo 2.4GHz Conroe Core GTX 280 (Temporarily Removed) 4GB Corsair XMS2 150GB Raptor X 
Hard DriveOSOSMonitor
WD Caviar 160GB Vista Home Premium 64bit Ubuntu Samsung 226BW 
KeyboardPowerCaseMouse
Saitek Cyborg Zalman 1000 watt Apevia X-Discovery Razer Deathadder 
Mouse PadAudio
Razer Mantis Control Creative X-Fi Xtreme Music 
CPUMotherboardRAMHard Drive
Core i5-661 GA-H55-USB3 12GB DDR3 1333 WD Caviar Black AALS 640GB 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
WD Caviar Green EARS 2TB Vertex Turbo 60GB (SSD) Samsung Blu-ray, Samsung DVD Burner H50 (With push/pull nocturas) 
OSMonitorKeyboardPower
Windows 7 Professional 64 LG 47in LED LCD Saitek Eclipse Lite-touch Wireless Seasonic X750 Gold 
CaseAudioOtherOther
CM690 II Passive bookshelfspeakers + amp. Dual TV-Tuner card Comcast decoder card. 
Other
Fios decoder card. 
  hide details  
Reply
post #14 of 19
Quote:
Originally Posted by Zero4549 View Post

I'm going to have to buck the trend here and say that liquid cooling isn't some magical thing that you need extensive training in. If you wanna do it, and can afford it, go for it!

AIO sets like corsair's Hxxx aren't going to teach you anything if you just use it stock, and once you start cutting it up to expand it beyond it's stock configuration the difficulty shoots right up there (and perhaps even beyond) custom loops. The added cost of replacing the tubing, adding a reservoir, etc rids them of their affordability claim as well.

Essentially you just end up with a seriously gimpy underpowered and ghetto looking custom loop that will eventually destroy itself due to galvanic corrosion (most AIO kits have mixed metals and use strong inhibitors in their coolant to just slow the self-destruction down to a slow enough point that it won't break during the warranty period).

So, if you're going to liquid cool, just do it right the first time. The only really smart use of a AIO kit is for getting decent cooling in a small case that does not support larger tower HSFs, without actually putting effort into building a loop yourself.

agree w/ everything this guy said

i bought my first kit a few years back, never had anything other than an H100, which doesn't teach you anything about watercooling, not even radiator placement due to being limited based on the hard tubing they used on that model.

even going in with only forum knowledge, i didn't screw anything up to the point of damaging any components. and yes, it becomes an addiction.

so much so that my watercooling hobby turned into me buying a case labs M8 lol
post #15 of 19
Quote:
Originally Posted by Sujeto 1 View Post

Excelent, thanks for the info, actually im goin to buy a new system this one isnot mine anymore, im goin with 3930K or 4770K and SLI GTX 780. Better start with Swiftech or Corsair h100i as you said.
When you said H220 is customizable you mean this one?:

http://www.amazon.com/Swiftech-H220-Compact-Liquid-Cooling/dp/B00BMMMRKG/ref=sr_1_2?ie=UTF8&qid=1378441766&sr=8-2&keywords=Swiftech+H220

yup, that is it. however the price jacked up over what it used to be, I think.
Corsair H100i or H110 would be much cheaper for starters and CPU cooling only, that is since you will be sporting a new socket CPU soon.
Salamander
(30 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel i7 4790K Gigabyte GA-Z97X-UD5H EVGA GTX 670 2GB SLI AMD Radeon RP1866 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
WD Black Mushkin Chronos Deluxe SSD Sony DVDRW sata XSPC Copper Raystorm CPU block 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
XSPC Razor GTX 670 block w/ backplate FrozenQ Liquid Fusion V2 dual-color helix res Koolance PMP-450S pump Alphacool NexXxos Monsta 240 rad 
CoolingCoolingCoolingOS
XSPC EX360 Crossflow rad Primochill UV Pearl Yellow Advanced LRT Swiftech radbox Windows 8.1 x64 Pro 
MonitorKeyboardPowerCase
ASUS VG248QE 24'' 144Hz Logitech G510 Seasonic Platinum-1000 Thermaltake Armor VA8000BWS modded 
MouseMouse PadAudioOther
Logitech G700 Fellowes integrated Realtek HD Sunbeam Rheosmart 3-channel fan controller 
OtherOtherOtherOther
Phobya UV LED strip Logitech X-530 5.1 speakers Logitech Quickcam 9000 Pro 5x scythe ap-45 2150rpm 
OtherOther
5x scythe ap-15 1850rpm Koolance CTR-SPD24 24v pump controller 
  hide details  
Reply
Salamander
(30 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel i7 4790K Gigabyte GA-Z97X-UD5H EVGA GTX 670 2GB SLI AMD Radeon RP1866 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
WD Black Mushkin Chronos Deluxe SSD Sony DVDRW sata XSPC Copper Raystorm CPU block 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
XSPC Razor GTX 670 block w/ backplate FrozenQ Liquid Fusion V2 dual-color helix res Koolance PMP-450S pump Alphacool NexXxos Monsta 240 rad 
CoolingCoolingCoolingOS
XSPC EX360 Crossflow rad Primochill UV Pearl Yellow Advanced LRT Swiftech radbox Windows 8.1 x64 Pro 
MonitorKeyboardPowerCase
ASUS VG248QE 24'' 144Hz Logitech G510 Seasonic Platinum-1000 Thermaltake Armor VA8000BWS modded 
MouseMouse PadAudioOther
Logitech G700 Fellowes integrated Realtek HD Sunbeam Rheosmart 3-channel fan controller 
OtherOtherOtherOther
Phobya UV LED strip Logitech X-530 5.1 speakers Logitech Quickcam 9000 Pro 5x scythe ap-45 2150rpm 
OtherOther
5x scythe ap-15 1850rpm Koolance CTR-SPD24 24v pump controller 
  hide details  
Reply
post #16 of 19
Quote:
Originally Posted by Zero4549 View Post

Even if you've built a thousand conventional computers before, if it's your first time doing a liquid loop and you don't happen to be a chemist or plumber, you need to put some planning and thought into it. The same pitfalls that can trap a first time system builder will ensnare a careless or overconfident veteran technician.

With that in mind, I don't really see how it is something that a first time builder can't do. It should be up to them to determine if it is something they want to do and if they are willing to take the steps necessary to do so. All we can do is say what those steps are, answer any questions they might have, and hope that they don't metaphorically drive the bus off a cliff. Anything else is, at least IMHO, a disservice to the person asking the questions and the community as a whole.

I never said OP wouldn't be able to do it
All I was saying was he's probably gonna have to look into a few different water cooling loops and see whats best for him,
rather then buying a bunch of parts straight away and realizing they're not going to work

but then again, what better place to learn exactly that then here
Euphoric
(18 items)
 
Nexus 7
(10 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Quad Krait 300 OCed to 1.9Ghz Qualcomm APQ8064-1AA SOC Adreno 320 OCed to 450mhz 2GB DDR3L-1600 
Hard DriveOSMonitorKeyboard
32GB Internal NAND 4.3 Jellybean 7" 1920X1200 IPS panel Elecom TK-FBS035E bluetooth silicone keyboard 
PowerAudio
3950mAh/15.01mAh Battery Stereo Speakers 
  hide details  
Reply
Euphoric
(18 items)
 
Nexus 7
(10 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Quad Krait 300 OCed to 1.9Ghz Qualcomm APQ8064-1AA SOC Adreno 320 OCed to 450mhz 2GB DDR3L-1600 
Hard DriveOSMonitorKeyboard
32GB Internal NAND 4.3 Jellybean 7" 1920X1200 IPS panel Elecom TK-FBS035E bluetooth silicone keyboard 
PowerAudio
3950mAh/15.01mAh Battery Stereo Speakers 
  hide details  
Reply
post #17 of 19
all I can suggest in a long run for OP is to research the subject thoroughly and try making a plan of what he wants water cooled now and in future and base decisions on that.

adding GPU to the loop is possible (with extra radiator) with serviceable kits like Zalman or Swiftech, but those are hard to come by nowadays (legal and patenting issues) given the water pump provides enough flow to the water still.
That certainly is not possible with closed (non-serviceable) kits like Corsair or Antec makes that are designed for CPU cooling only, and after modding them the water pump turns out usually to be too weak for anything else on top of it.

if OP chooses the custom way, then fine, everybody has to start one day, lots of people did, but it's just easier to do lots of research first and correct decisions upfront than to buy "better/correct" parts over and over again or deal with trouble and issues later on.

all I can say is, there is no simple answer to OP's question, but whatever you decide buddy, don't be afraid to ask for opinion, there is no wrong questions, there are just wrong answers wink.gif
Salamander
(30 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel i7 4790K Gigabyte GA-Z97X-UD5H EVGA GTX 670 2GB SLI AMD Radeon RP1866 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
WD Black Mushkin Chronos Deluxe SSD Sony DVDRW sata XSPC Copper Raystorm CPU block 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
XSPC Razor GTX 670 block w/ backplate FrozenQ Liquid Fusion V2 dual-color helix res Koolance PMP-450S pump Alphacool NexXxos Monsta 240 rad 
CoolingCoolingCoolingOS
XSPC EX360 Crossflow rad Primochill UV Pearl Yellow Advanced LRT Swiftech radbox Windows 8.1 x64 Pro 
MonitorKeyboardPowerCase
ASUS VG248QE 24'' 144Hz Logitech G510 Seasonic Platinum-1000 Thermaltake Armor VA8000BWS modded 
MouseMouse PadAudioOther
Logitech G700 Fellowes integrated Realtek HD Sunbeam Rheosmart 3-channel fan controller 
OtherOtherOtherOther
Phobya UV LED strip Logitech X-530 5.1 speakers Logitech Quickcam 9000 Pro 5x scythe ap-45 2150rpm 
OtherOther
5x scythe ap-15 1850rpm Koolance CTR-SPD24 24v pump controller 
  hide details  
Reply
Salamander
(30 items)
 
 
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Intel i7 4790K Gigabyte GA-Z97X-UD5H EVGA GTX 670 2GB SLI AMD Radeon RP1866 
Hard DriveHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
WD Black Mushkin Chronos Deluxe SSD Sony DVDRW sata XSPC Copper Raystorm CPU block 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
XSPC Razor GTX 670 block w/ backplate FrozenQ Liquid Fusion V2 dual-color helix res Koolance PMP-450S pump Alphacool NexXxos Monsta 240 rad 
CoolingCoolingCoolingOS
XSPC EX360 Crossflow rad Primochill UV Pearl Yellow Advanced LRT Swiftech radbox Windows 8.1 x64 Pro 
MonitorKeyboardPowerCase
ASUS VG248QE 24'' 144Hz Logitech G510 Seasonic Platinum-1000 Thermaltake Armor VA8000BWS modded 
MouseMouse PadAudioOther
Logitech G700 Fellowes integrated Realtek HD Sunbeam Rheosmart 3-channel fan controller 
OtherOtherOtherOther
Phobya UV LED strip Logitech X-530 5.1 speakers Logitech Quickcam 9000 Pro 5x scythe ap-45 2150rpm 
OtherOther
5x scythe ap-15 1850rpm Koolance CTR-SPD24 24v pump controller 
  hide details  
Reply
post #18 of 19
Yeah, it's really up to how much research you wanna put into it. I mean a custom loop is always better in every way but it's also much more expensive. The learning experience is very rewarding but could take a while. If you're at all interested in watercooling more than just your cpu, i suggest not buying anything at all for like a month maybe. Start window-shopping on watercooling sites like Performance-Pcs, FrozenCPU, Sidewinder, etc...

Check out the components you're gonna need. Rad/s, Pump, Fittings, Tubing, Coolant, Blocks, Fans. Read alot of threads on here and similar sites, build logs and tutorials. Here's one. Check out martinsliquidlab.com for alot of comparison tests. Don't buy ANYTHING til you have a much better understanding of why one component is better than another for your particular needs.

I don't think watercooling is like dangerous to just jump into as long as you take the proper precautions when you're setting up your loop. For instance making sure you do leak checks OR putting together an external flushing/filtration system with a pond pump and a GE water filter which is a good idea to do to flush your rads anyway (that will check your loop for leaks too, costs like 60-80 bucks for everything). As long as you do that you shouldn't really have any worries. You'll just save yourself alot of money and headaches if you do your research on the components you buy before you just buy the first pump and rads that you like the way they look.

Getting something like a Swiftech H220, Coolermaster Eisberg Prestige, Zalman, those r ok ways to get started, but you'll probly be wanting to replace all the components in it once you get into the swing of things. Which won't take you as long as you think. So if you're willing to wait a month or so before making a purchase, and spend some time researching, i think you'll be much happier with a custom loop

The most popular pumps are Laing DDC and D5 pumps. The DDC is also the Swiftech MCP350, MCP355, MCP35x, Koolance PMP-400. The D5 is the Swiftech 655, 655B, 655 PWM, Koolance PMP-450.
The rads you get are generally decided by how quiet you need your pc to be and how much room you have. The largest size you can fit is usually the best choice, but also FPI is a factor. Rads that have higher FPI (Fins Per Inch) generally have more cooling "Capability" but you also have to run your fans at a much faster/louder speed to take advantage of that, otherwise they're too dense too cool properly. Alphacool NexXxos, Hardware Labs Black Ice, and XSPC rads are probly the 3 most popular rad selections. I like the Alphacool NexXxos personally. But again, that's just MY personaly choice.
The blocks are usually a matter of personal preference. Whether or not you wanna mix metals is really up to you too. Different components have different metal compositions. Copper and Nickel are usually the most common. Some people have no problem mixing copper and nickel in a loop. Some people will tell you it's a bad idea. So when you're buying you're components you should keep that in mind as well. I personally have all copper/brass. I decided not to risk mixing Nickel into it. But that's just my personal decision, you'll have to make you're own decision.
The fans you choose to cool your rads are also an important decision. Rad fans and case fans aren't the same. Rad fans are optimized for Static Pressure (mmH20). Noctua NF-F12's are a popular choice. Scythe Gentle Typhoon AP-15's (1850) RPM are widely considered to be the best rad fans by people who know what they're talking about. You can check out alot of rad fan tests on martinsliquidlab.com. That is a HIGHLY recommended site to do alot of your research. Rads come in 120mm sizes such as 120, 240, 360 and so on. Or 140mm sizes like 140, 280, 420, and so on. Good 140 rad fans are Akasa Vipers and B Gears B-Blasters. I think Akasa Vipers are the best 140mm rad fans hands down. But maybe that's just my personal opinion.

Anyway, hopefully that helps you out. Good luck!!!
Edited by kpoeticg - 9/6/13 at 6:58pm
    
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
4930k Rampage IV Black Edition w/EK Clean CSQ Block PowerColor 290x BF4 (2 More Coming) G Skill Trident X 
Optical DriveCoolingCoolingCooling
Silverstone Slotload Bluray Burner EK Supremacy Clean CSQ Alphacool XT45 360 XSPC EX360 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
Alphacool ST30 240 3 x Phobya NB E-Loops (1600RPM) Alphacool UT60 120 (White Edition) 7 x Gentle Typhoon AP-00 (2150) 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
3 x Gentle Typhoon AP-15 6 x Phobya G1/4 Inline Temp Sensor Coupler (2 P... Aquacomputer G1/4 High Flow Meter Swiftech MCP35x 
CoolingOSPowerCase
XSPC Photon 170 Reservoir Windows 7 + Linux Antec HCP-1300 Platinum CoolerMaster HAF XB (Modded) 
OtherOtherOtherOther
Silverstone FP58 Thermaltake Max 5 Duo Phobya 6 x 16mm Vandal Switch Plate  6 x 16mm Vandal Switches (ModSmart & Lamptron) 
OtherOther
LC Telios Red/Black Fusion, White, & Gray More To Come... 
  hide details  
Reply
    
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
4930k Rampage IV Black Edition w/EK Clean CSQ Block PowerColor 290x BF4 (2 More Coming) G Skill Trident X 
Optical DriveCoolingCoolingCooling
Silverstone Slotload Bluray Burner EK Supremacy Clean CSQ Alphacool XT45 360 XSPC EX360 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
Alphacool ST30 240 3 x Phobya NB E-Loops (1600RPM) Alphacool UT60 120 (White Edition) 7 x Gentle Typhoon AP-00 (2150) 
CoolingCoolingCoolingCooling
3 x Gentle Typhoon AP-15 6 x Phobya G1/4 Inline Temp Sensor Coupler (2 P... Aquacomputer G1/4 High Flow Meter Swiftech MCP35x 
CoolingOSPowerCase
XSPC Photon 170 Reservoir Windows 7 + Linux Antec HCP-1300 Platinum CoolerMaster HAF XB (Modded) 
OtherOtherOtherOther
Silverstone FP58 Thermaltake Max 5 Duo Phobya 6 x 16mm Vandal Switch Plate  6 x 16mm Vandal Switches (ModSmart & Lamptron) 
OtherOther
LC Telios Red/Black Fusion, White, & Gray More To Come... 
  hide details  
Reply
post #19 of 19
Thread Starter 
Excelent information guys, a little class of watercooling tongue.gif. However i think i rather leave the art for the artists and buy loop solution from Corsair. Maybe you think is easy, but it's seems you got to know a few scientis concepts like Thermodynamics and Fluids mechanical. Anyway i'm goin to read more and maybe on my next build i start to use custom watercooling, it really sound's exciting to manage your components, positions, materials in order to get the best from your hardware. Congrats and see ya.
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:
  Return Home
  Back to Forum: Water Cooling
Overclock.net › Forums › Cooling › Water Cooling › I'm quite noobie on hardware stuffs, Can i try watercooling my Pc?