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post #201 of 206 (permalink) Old 04-04-2013, 09:18 PM
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Refrigerated cooling that can go 250° below? Please elaborate...

AFAIK SS Phase is -30°C to -50°C and Cascade is around -111°C....
Liquid Nitrogen is about -196°C, Liquid Helium is about -269°C ...
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post #202 of 206 (permalink) Old 04-04-2013, 09:24 PM
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post #203 of 206 (permalink) Old 04-05-2013, 03:09 AM
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How long will a basic pot of dice last? An hour or 2? Just curious
Depends on how much you have. I would say, 10lbs should last about 4 to 6 hours, depending on the bench you are trying to accomplish.
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post #204 of 206 (permalink) Old 04-05-2013, 06:47 AM
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You're just misunderstanding it. I don't do this with my 24/7 system... I have separate chips and boards for this stuff.

Basically, we're drag racing computers. You cool everything down, raise clocks and voltages, and run benchmarks to get the highest scores possible. Once you've done that, the session is over. Then you submit your scores to be ranked against others.

Oh ok, well could be fun but not worth it to me, whats the point if all your doing is trying to get the best score lol, but you can't use it, lol.
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Refrigerated cooling that can go 250° below? Please elaborate...

AFAIK SS Phase is -30°C to -50°C and Cascade is around -111°C....
Liquid Nitrogen is about -196°C, Liquid Helium is about -269°C ...

Oh, dang now that you asked me I forget where I saw it, I been looking for about 10 mins now, haha ill find something on it and I may be mistaking in -250 But i know there are self contained units that can cool small parts down to below LN2 levels

http://www.csmonitor.com/Science/2011/1222/Atomic-refrigerator-could-make-coldest-things-possible-even-colder

I love science
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post #205 of 206 (permalink) Old 04-05-2013, 06:58 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by xxbassplayerxx View Post

You're just misunderstanding it. I don't do this with my 24/7 system... I have separate chips and boards for this stuff.

Basically, we're drag racing computers. You cool everything down, raise clocks and voltages, and run benchmarks to get the highest scores possible. Once you've done that, the session is over. Then you submit your scores to be ranked against others.

Oh ok, well could be fun but not worth it to me, whats the point if all your doing is trying to get the best score lol, but you can't use it, lol.
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Originally Posted by alancsalt View Post

Refrigerated cooling that can go 250° below? Please elaborate...

AFAIK SS Phase is -30°C to -50°C and Cascade is around -111°C....
Liquid Nitrogen is about -196°C, Liquid Helium is about -269°C ...

Oh, dang now that you asked me I forget where I saw it, I been looking for about 10 mins now, haha ill find something on it and I may be mistaking in -250 But i know there are self contained units that can cool small parts down to below LN2 levels

http://www.csmonitor.com/Science/2011/1222/Atomic-refrigerator-could-make-coldest-things-possible-even-colder

I love science

Same point as 6 second dragsters that can't be driven on the street I guess, because some people love doing it and some people love watching other people doing it.

I don't know of any refrigeration device for CPUs that matches or exceeds LN2, but would be interested to hear of such a device.
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post #206 of 206 (permalink) Old 04-05-2013, 07:27 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Fieldsweeper View Post

Quote:
Originally Posted by xxbassplayerxx View Post

You're just misunderstanding it. I don't do this with my 24/7 system... I have separate chips and boards for this stuff.

Basically, we're drag racing computers. You cool everything down, raise clocks and voltages, and run benchmarks to get the highest scores possible. Once you've done that, the session is over. Then you submit your scores to be ranked against others.

Oh ok, well could be fun but not worth it to me, whats the point if all your doing is trying to get the best score lol, but you can't use it, lol.
Quote:
Originally Posted by alancsalt View Post

Refrigerated cooling that can go 250° below? Please elaborate...

AFAIK SS Phase is -30°C to -50°C and Cascade is around -111°C....
Liquid Nitrogen is about -196°C, Liquid Helium is about -269°C ...

Oh, dang now that you asked me I forget where I saw it, I been looking for about 10 mins now, haha ill find something on it and I may be mistaking in -250 But i know there are self contained units that can cool small parts down to below LN2 levels

http://www.csmonitor.com/Science/2011/1222/Atomic-refrigerator-could-make-coldest-things-possible-even-colder

I love science

Same point as 6 second dragsters that can't be driven on the street I guess, because some people love doing it and some people love watching other people doing it.

I don't know of any refrigeration device for CPUs that matches or exceeds LN2, but would be interested to hear of such a device.

Oh I am sure it wasn't designed for CPU / home computing, but probably LAB based mostly I jest remember seeing a small box that was used for cryo storage, and the information on it. could be rigged for computing.

comparing with costs of LN2 set ups, its probably not out of reach for some extreme coolers lol
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