Page 1:The Search For A Better Sink
Page 2:Corsair Hydro Series H90
Page 3:Installing Corsair's H90
Page 4:Enermax ELC120
Page 5:Installing Enermax's ELC120
Page 6:NZXT Kraken X40
Page 7:Installing NZXT's Kraken X40
Page 8:NZXT Control Software
Page 9:Thermaltake Water2.0 Extreme
Page 10:Installing Thermaltake's Water2.0 Extreme
Page 11:Thermaltake Control Software
Page 12:Test Hardware Configuration
Page 13:Cooling, Fan Speed, And Noise
Page 14:Evaluating Performance Results
Page 15:Closed-Loop Cooling: Value Versus Versatility
NZXT Control Software
We downloaded the latest version of NZXT’s control software, only to find an empty box where “CPU Temperatures” would be displayed. While this is somewhat understandable, since platforms use different detection methods, it ultimately means that the software has to depend on coolant temperature to regulate fan speed.
On the plus side, the software does provide a handy graph of temperature over time.
The Kraken X40’s default fan profile is labeled Custom. The displayed curve can be manipulated to follow higher or lower set points.
Light controls alter the appearance of the NZXT logo on the Kraken X40’s pump.
The General Settings tab controls software functionality, including auto-start and notifications.
- The Search For A Better Sink
- Corsair Hydro Series H90
- Installing Corsair's H90
- Enermax ELC120
- Installing Enermax's ELC120
- NZXT Kraken X40
- Installing NZXT's Kraken X40
- NZXT Control Software
- Thermaltake Water2.0 Extreme
- Installing Thermaltake's Water2.0 Extreme
- Thermaltake Control Software
- Test Hardware Configuration
- Cooling, Fan Speed, And Noise
- Evaluating Performance Results
- Closed-Loop Cooling: Value Versus Versatility