Titan's latest cooler is a huge, with a split heatsink design to cool your CPU and motherboard.
Zalman often makes good looking coolers, but can the MAX Blue's cooling performance match its looks?
The Frio comes with two 120mm fans, and delivers great cooling whether you use one or both
Akasa's latest cooler is made for overclocking and high-end cooling. Does it deliver?
We put 11 third-party graphics card coolers to the test to see which, if any, is worth buying.
Cooling your CPU with liquid metal sound like something from Hollywood? Think again.
This cooler is great, but only if you've already got a pair of quiet fans to use with it.
The follow up to the Akasa Nero, the Nero S fancies itself as a premium cooler ready to take on the best. With four fat direct-contact heatpipes and a nifty S-blade fan it certainly looks up to the task. We see if it'll triumph or go up in flames in the bit-tech thermal test rigs.
They might take our lives, but they will never take our Freedom Tower! Well, we'd rather they didn't take either, truth be told - we're rather fond of our lives, and also of this excellent and well priced cooler. Read on to see why (and we promise no more Braveheart references).
We take a look at the X120TF, a weighty copper heatsink and no fan from Korean newcomers CoolAge. It uses an interesting new honeycomb design for its heatsink fins - but unfortunately, it doesn't seem set to displace our current favourite coolers.
The long awaited follow-up to the legendary Thermalright TRUE heatsink has finally arrived. With six copper heatpipes, redesigned cooling fins a new mounting bracket we put this new high-end up against the Ultra 120 eXtreme and the Titan Fenrir - but the results were a genuine surprise.
The unending drone of your CPU cooler driving you mad? Then perhaps the Gelid Tranquillo can help. With an ultra low-noise PWM fan, but still packing four copper heatpipes and a big stack of cooling fins, check out this terrific low-noise HSF.
The Akasa X4 is a budget HSF that could be next of kin to Arctic Cooling Freezer 7. It sports a nifty version of the push-pin mounting mechanism used by the Intel reference cooler and also supports AMD sockets AM2 and AM3. We see how the sub-£20 X4 performs in overclocked systems.
Could turkey, fir trees and rubbish telly be joined by overclocking this Christmas? That's certainly what Titan is hoping for with its updated xmas edition of the superb Fenrir CPU cooler, rebadged for the festive season. Seriously.
At first glance the NesteQ Silent Freezer 1200 appears to have all of the hallmarks of a great CPU cooler. Massive heatpipes are routed straight through the base-plate and it's bigger than a cave troll. We find out if this HSF performs as good at looks.
The Tuniq Tower 120 was an HSF of formidable proportions and formidable cooling. With a fan slotted in the midst of its vast heatsink, few coolers that copied the design had much success. We find out if the Tuniq Tower 120 Extreme, can successfully emulate its predecessor.
Reducing the speed of your case fans can dramatically lower noise levels and usually doesn't hurt temperatures too much. We take a look at three of the latest multi channel fan controllers.
The NH-C12P is a lower profile version of the fantastic NH-U12P from the Austrian company that oozes quality and great performance in its products. We've put it through its paces on LGA775 and Socket AM2+ to see if it can keep up with the strong competition it faces.
COMPUTEX 2009: Cooler Master claims to have a budget winner on its hands with the TX3.
In the wake of Intel's latest CPUs comes a long line of aftermarket coolers offering improved cooling and quieter operation above that of the reference cooler. We put a selection of LGA 1366 coolers to the ultimate test, and see if they've got what it takes to keep even an overclocked Core i7 cool.
The Cooler Master Hyper Z600 brings something a little different to the table with support for totally passive, single and dual fan cooling. Can it still perform without the help of additional airflow and just what has made Harry so happy with it? There's only one way to find out! Why are you still reading this?
Today we look at the "Blue Aurora," the new high performance aftermarket heatsink from Akasa. With an exclusively LGA 775 mount and an included 120mm blue LED fan, can the Aurora light up our skies, or will it leave them overcast? Read on to find out!
Everyone wants the same things from a new heatsink; silent operation and high thermal performance, but the combination of both is notoriously hard to strike. We take a look at the Asus Triton 85, which claims to run at just 16 dBa, and find out if it can deliver the goods.
Scythe is a company with a massive reputation in the enthusiast community and it recently released its Ninja Copper cooler. We test the Ninja Copper out to find if it lives up to the company's reputation for making great low-noise coolers.
We're not sure why OCZ named this heatsink the Vendetta, but we're guessing it's so offended by heat, that it's out to avenge the cold. What we can say for sure is that the Vendetta is reasonably priced and has a few novel features, as you'd expect from OCZ.