Koolance Launches EXC-800 Water Chiller, 3 New Radiators

Koolance has announced two new products, both of which are methods of cooling down water in a liquid cooling loop. The first is the EXK-800 portable water chiller; the second is a new lineup of radiators.

Starting with the chiller, the EXC-800 features a cooling capacity of 800 W, and can circulate up to 11L per minute through the use of the PMP-500 pump. Temperatures can be configured to run off an internal temperature sensor that measures the ambient temperature, or an external sensor. Using the internal sensor, users can configure the chiller to cool down the liquid coolant to ambient temperature to prevent any condensation issues that might otherwise arise. For more specifications head here.

Moving on to the second announcement, Koolance has also released three new radiators. The units, which will be known as the HX-120XC, HX-240XC, and HX-360XC, are units which are either 1x 120 mm, 2x 120 mm, or 3x 120 mm radiators, respectively. The new XC series of radiators are extra thick, at 54 mm, and are also very dense with a fin density of 30 FPI.

The EXC-800 liquid chiller will retail for a starting price of $1400, while the radiators can also cool liquid coolant at a much cheaper price. The HX-120XC, HX-240XC, and HX-360XC will cost $49, $67 and $85, respectively. All four products are already available for purchase through Koolance's webshop and select retailers.

Niels Broekhuijsen

Niels Broekhuijsen is a Contributing Writer for Tom's Hardware US. He reviews cases, water cooling and pc builds.

  • 06yfz450ridr
    Wow was just looking at a water chiller last night haha.
  • spazoid
    Wauw, that's a massive price tag on that chiller. What a shame.
  • gm0n3y
    $1400?? Ouch.
  • BulkZerker


    I wonder what the heat disipation is for a fridge / freezer.
  • __-_-_-__
    lol 1400$... what a stupidity. for half of that price you can get a vapochill that will cool the cpu well below -100ºC.
  • squirrelboy
    "The new XC series of radiators are extra thick, at 54 mm, and are also very dense with a fin density of 30 FPI."
    Fins per centimeter or millimeter would have made a lot more sense here.