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  1. #1
    Member xXmonst3rXx's Avatar
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    Default how to put nitrogen cooler inside your computer

    ENJOY PUTTING IT IN

    Liquid cooling systems have been used to cool cars since eons and seemingly, it also happens to be the way to cool your computer. Yes, it is true that computers today are designed to emit less heat, but integrated circuits are integrated circuits; they are bound to radiate heat in generous proportions. The joys of overclocking are way too many to be caged under the restriction of heat generation. Having yawned over air coolers, it is time to move on to a slicker option - that is liquid cooling.

    Components of a Liquid Cooling System Computer.jpg

    The liquid coolant comes first, and a popular option is distilled water. Chemical additives (antifreeze solutions) give it that snazzy color and help lower the temperature of the water, increasing its effectiveness. An interesting variant is liquid nitrogen. With a boiling temperature of -196C, it beats water in every aspect. But the recommended use of liquid nitrogen is strictly for smaller overclocking sessions. A reservoir is the tank that stores the coolant. You need a pump that helps the liquid to flow smoothly. This pump is available in variations that help you fix it outside the reservoir, or submerge it. The radiator is used to absorb the heat from the coolant and dispel it outside the unit. The tubes connect the reservoir to the water blocks. Water blocks are attached to the CPU, or if you wish, to the chipset and the GPU. These blocks hold the cool liquid, and their base is made of metal. Position them on top of the part that needs cooling, and apply a layer of thermal paste in between to accelerate heat transfer.

    Here's how it works. The reservoir contains the coolant, which is pumped to the cooling block attached to the CPU and/or GPU. Having cooled the part, the heated liquid will flow through the outlet, back into the reservoir to be re-cooled for the second cycle. Before you begin, note that there are two methods of cooling.
    The internal method, as the name suggests, has the cooling system installed inside the PC case. Your PC case must obviously be big enough to accommodate all the components and avoid any cramping.
    The external method is the exact opposite, so you'll have to deal with a system that will be eating up a lot of space on your desk, and will seem tedious for those of you who keep shifting their computers. It is, however, perfect for extremists who are looking to push all boundaries.


    How to Install a Liquid Cooling System

    Having understood the components and the working principles, let's look at the step-by-step instructions to install a liquid cooling system for your PC.

    Draw a Design
    As mentioned before, an ideal way to create a cooling system is to customize it. What works for a computer can't necessarily suit another. So, the very first step would be to gauge your requirements and draw a basic design that covers all your needs.

    Attach the Radiator and Reservoir
    The radiator is installed on a large fan grate, just like a regular fan case. All you need to ensure is that the fans blow the hot air outside the PC case. The reservoir is next. You are free to install it inside the case on top of the drive bay, or outside. You must keep your refilling convenience in mind.

    Install the Cooling Block
    The cooling block sits on a support bracket behind the CPU. You must now remove the motherboard and detach the heat sink from it. Install the mounting units that will hold the cooling blocks for the CPU and the chipset. Clean the area of any residual thermal paste. Before you mount the cooling blocks, you need to decide if you want to attach the pipes right away or after. Be very cautious when you mount the water blocks, make sure they sit nice and easy, as applying extra pressure can cause damage. Similarly with the GPU, you must remove the heat sink before installing the water block. You have to start connecting the pipes as per your design, keeping the direction of the flowing coolant in mind.

    Bring in More Pipes
    Cooling the CPU remains a priority for most, but here we're looking at a scenario where you would be cooling the chipset and the GPU too. If you have one pipe that takes the coolant to every part, the one that is last in line will perpetually receive heated liquid, and this is unfortunate. Ideally, separate pipes should lead to every component, negating the risk of the last part being heated instead of cooled.

    Final Touches
    As you're done with the installation, it is time to fill the reservoir with the coolant of your choice. Follow the instructions meticulously, avoid spilling or over filling at all costs. In any case, keeping a stack of tissues is a good idea for emergency mopping. Now start the system and monitor the flow of liquid. Air bubbles can cause problems at this stage, so you need to sway your PC slightly to get rid of them. If it all appears to be dry, it is time to boot your computer.

    What Makes Liquid Cooling Special

    Liquid cooling scores on the grounds of excellent thermal conductivity and high heat capacity. With a heating capacity that is four times that of air, water as a coolant, wins hands down. Unlike air, when you have a substance that sops in the heat without heating itself too much, you don't have to think too much before installing it. But before you get down to installing a system like this, it would be prudent to keep certain factors in mind.
    For starters, a liquid cooling system is expensive. These days, they thankfully come in kits, a far cry from the times when one needed to source individual spares that matched the computer's specifications.
    Maintaining a system like this requires a great degree of dedication as liquids and electrical devices are not the best of friends. With so many components in place, you need to watch out for trouble.
    If you happen to be one of those ill-fated ones who have any liquid spill on the motherboard, the entire nerd community's sympathies would rest with you.
    A cooling system is unique to every PC, and the user is in the best position to configure the one that suits it best. While the CPU is the undisputed heat generator, it would be a good idea to include the GPU and the motherboard chipset as well.
    All said and done, liquid cooling rules and it is instrumental in keeping your PC happy even when it's overworked, sans the whirring fans.

    Installing a liquid cooling system would, once upon a time, win you a place in the upper echelons of geekdom. The availability of ready kits has dimmed the significance of it of late, but a true geek always reaches out to the customized versions. Also, new age processors are not furnaces like they used to be. But for those who overclock, a liquid cooling system is a blessing, and a 'quiet' one at that.
    SOURCE


    http://www.buzzle.com/articles/instructions-to-install-a-liquid-cooling-system.html

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    Last edited by ToxicJew.; 08-16-2012 at 01:36 PM. Reason: Source added.
    i got my first jtag xenon xbox 360


  2. #2

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    Default

    You didn't make this tutorial: http://www.buzzle.com/articles/instr...ng-system.html

    And I highly doubt the computer in your signature was made by you, but if so, confuckinggratulations, it's not hard to make a PC with some lights. That doesn't mean you've "done some real hacking shit."

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    ส็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็༼ ຈل͜ຈ༽ส้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้ส็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็ ็็็็็༼ ຈل͜ຈ༽ส้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้

  3. #3
    Does Not Exist
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    Default

    This looks pretty cool. dont need the damn fan to blow on me anymore lol
    edit: Leave it to Jew to google this stuff lol. You should have posted the site where you found this

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    Last edited by D.N.E; 08-16-2012 at 01:24 PM.

  4. #4
    Member xXmonst3rXx's Avatar
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    Default

    below me tht pic is made by me and little help from brother

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    i got my first jtag xenon xbox 360


  5. #5

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    Default

    Bullshit. What are the specs then, oh master hacker of computers? You say it like it's some fucking hard thing to do. My rig could probably trash that flashy thing.

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    ส็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็༼ ຈل͜ຈ༽ส้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้ส็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็ ็็็็็༼ ຈل͜ຈ༽ส้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้

  6. #6
    Member xXmonst3rXx's Avatar
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    Default

    ha a fucking rig cant do shit to my computer

    also why u edit my post dude i added source :boo:

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    Last edited by ToxicJew.; 08-16-2012 at 01:43 PM. Reason: Posts Merged.
    i got my first jtag xenon xbox 360


  7. #7

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    Default

    Rig = custom built computer.

    If "your" computer is so powerful, what are the specs? What type of radiator are you using for the watercooling? What case is that? What's the clock speeds of the RAM? The processor? The Northbridge? The graphics card memory? What PSU do you have? How many amps are on the 12v? What graphics card do you have? What processor? What hard drive? Sata II or III? Any SSD's? How much did it cost? Do you refill the coolant liquid yourself? What size is the fan on the front? Back? On the radiator? You don't fucking know.

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    Last edited by ToxicJew.; 08-16-2012 at 01:48 PM.
    ส็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็༼ ຈل͜ຈ༽ส้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้ส็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็็ ็็็็็༼ ຈل͜ຈ༽ส้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้้

  8. #8
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    Default

    Copy and paste the image into google. then you can find out if he is true, not always works though.

    If it really is yours, take a photo of it at another angle.

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    ^Ty goober^
    Quote Originally Posted by xX_BiGFooTT_Xx View Post
    compensate my cock faggot

  9. #9
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    Default

    EDIT EDIT: it did have a pic of it... http://www.evga.com/forums/tm.aspx?m=1617972&mpage=1 lol xD sry guys...

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    Last edited by Swaggy; 08-16-2012 at 02:21 PM.
    swagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagsw agswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswag swagswagswagswagswagswagswagswagswag

  10. #10
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