ARCTIC Liquid Freezer II 360 - Multi-compatible All-in-One CPU AIO Water Cooler, Compatible with Intel & AMD, Efficient PWM Controlled Pump, Fan speed: 200-1800 rpm, LGA1700 compatible - Black

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ARCTIC Liquid Freezer II 360 - Multi-compatible All-in-One CPU AIO Water Cooler, Compatible with Intel & AMD, Efficient PWM Controlled Pump, Fan speed: 200-1800 rpm, LGA1700 compatible - Black

ARCTIC Liquid Freezer II 360 - Multi-compatible All-in-One CPU AIO Water Cooler, Compatible with Intel & AMD, Efficient PWM Controlled Pump, Fan speed: 200-1800 rpm, LGA1700 compatible - Black

RRP: £99
Price: £9.9
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I've got the LF 360 v2 and I'm having the same problem. The pump is working but no RPM is reported to mainboard. It's connected to the pump header and the fans to the CPU fan header. Yes it’s Rev 2. I recognized it when watching Gamer’s Nexus disassemble video. Mine is like the second unit they got from Arctic. And now I confirmed it by looking in the box.

But are you sure the fans are the issue? the P12/14 on the AFII are already pretty decent fans. You're not going to see massive improvements unless you're going to get something with much higher speeds. Er ... this thing costs less than half the price of a h100 pro ... and cools within 0.1 degree (by the data that you yourself linked) ... not to mention PWMs @ over 50% cooler with this AIO. I run a similar setup as some here. I have a cooler master H500M and run an Arctic liquid freezer II 360 v2 with 6 Noctua NF-A12x25 fans in a pull/push configuration. Right now I have the pump lead from the arctic freezer going to the AIO 4 pin port on my Asus Maximus XII Formula board. I then have each of the 2 sets of 3 radiator fans strung together with a couple noctua fan splitters to plug each set of 3 into the cpu fan and cpu opt fan (NOT into the Arctic Freezer II’s integrated harness). Small fans have the reputation of being particularly loud and not very durable; that’s why we set out to develop a quiet, sturdy diagonal fan especially for the Liquid Freezer II. We’re 100% convinced that this 40 mm fan is just as durable as our other case fans. If the fan doesn’t live up to our claims, our customer service team will send you a replacement free of charge (without you having to replace the entire unit). While it was fairly easy with previous generations of CPUs for coolers to keep the flagship i9 processor well under TJ max (the maximum temperature a CPU can sustain without throttling) in tough workloads, this is no longer realistically possible with the Core i9-13900K without extreme cooling (or enabling power limits). While in the past a CPU hitting its peak temperature was cause for concern, enthusiasts are going to have to learn to accept high temperatures as “normal” while running demanding workloads with Raptor Lake and Ryzen 7000 CPUs.As Cinebench R23’s multi-core benchmark will push coolers to their limits, it’s also a great test for recording the worst-case scenario of fan noise levels. Here the results are a bit different than above, with the Liquid Freezer II providing the second quietest performance of all the coolers we’ve tested. Only Thermalright’s single-fan low-profile AXP120-X67 air cooler is quieter, although that cooler is the worst performer in the previous test. Edit: and yes, similar to OP, I am OCD and need to have every fan in my case match (noctua for me). Some mechanical interference with surrounding components may appear. The fan will not be controllable by PWM. Fans optimized for high static pressure. There are lots of great high static pressure optimized fans out there and lots of different preferences. It’s like asking a car forums their favorite motor oil, you will get a lot of different responses... In addition to testing Cinebench without power limits enforced, we’ll also be showing results when the CPU’s power consumption is limited to a more reasonable 200W. We’ll also show results at 125W for those who prefer whisper-quiet cooling, at the cost of some performance. For both of these results, we’ll show traditional delta over ambient temperature results.

I prefer Noctuas, specifically the NF-A12x25 for 120mm for noise/performance, and the Noctua iPPC fans in either 120 or 140mm and whatever speed choices they offer. But they can get pricey and you can easily pay more for fans than you did for your AIO. The Liquid Freezer II's fiber-reinforced 45 cm tubing allows for installation even in large cases and effectively prevents coolant evaporation, so you don't have to worry about refilling your compact water cooling system. Good fans, like PSUs and cases can last you through multiple builds though so not a horrible investment.

I was wondering how good the fans would be as case fans over my silent wings 3 since they are so quiet. Hydro Series H100i v2, and couldn't be happier! This cooler is everything the Corsair was not...... FAReasier to install, MUCH quieter, and keeps my Ryzen 2700X 7-10 degrees cooler across the board then the Corsair. CPU: 5950x | Motherboard: x570 Dark | GPU: 6900Xt Red Devil Ultimate | RAM: 2x32 3733 14-18-18-36 | Power Supply: SuperFlower Leadex Titanium 1000w | Cooling: Triple 360 loop | Case: Lian Li O11 Dynamic | Other: 6x Noctua NF-F12 IPPC / 3x Noctua A12x25 Chromax



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