The New Liquid-Cooled Memory Modules On the Go

Rather than rely on noisy fans to cool computer systems, overclockers and gamers have been using the chilling power of water to keep processors from overheating for quite some time. Now Kingston is offering three new flavors of water-cooled DDR3 memory modules to help keep the temperatures down while users try to squeeze even more performance from their machines.

“Water cooling is desirable for its quiet operation and long-term reliability,” explains Kingston’s senior technology manager Mark Tekunoff. “We are bringing HyperX H2O to market as a solution for PC enthusiasts who want to build water-cooled systems using high quality Kingston products.”

The HyperX H2O module delivers its water-cooled goodness via a 0.23 inch thick, 4.17 inch long tube that sits atop a 0.34 inch thick heatsink. The units are available as kits and all support Intel’s Extreme Memory Profiles, described by Intel as being “a robust, overclocking solution designed to take advantage of the mega-gaming features built into Intel technology-based PCs.”

Rather than rely on noisy fans to cool computer systems, overclockers and gamers have been using the chilling power of water to keep processors from overheating for quite some time. Now Kingston is offering three new flavors of water-cooled DDR3 memory modules to help keep the temperatures down while users try to squeeze even more performance from their machines.

“Water cooling is desirable for its quiet operation and long-term reliability,” explains Kingston’s senior technology manager Mark Tekunoff. “We are bringing HyperX H2O to market as a solution for PC enthusiasts who want to build water-cooled systems using high quality Kingston products.”

The HyperX H2O module delivers its water-cooled goodness via a 0.23 inch thick, 4.17 inch long tube that sits atop a 0.34 inch thick heatsink. The units are available as kits and all support Intel’s Extreme Memory Profiles, described by Intel as being “a robust, overclocking solution designed to take advantage of the mega-gaming features built into Intel technology-based PCs.”

via Kindgston

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About Ahmad Ladhani

Teacher, an Accountant and a student :)
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