|Item model number||CW-9060007-WW|
|Item Weight||2 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||9 x 7.3 x 6 inches|
|Item Dimensions L x W x H||9 x 7.3 x 6 inches|
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Corsair CW-9060007-WW Hydro Series High Performance Liquid CPU Cooler H60
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- New, improved SP120L fan offers lower noise and better performance
- Improved micro-fin copper cold plate for superior heat dissipation
- Low evaporation, large diameter tubing offers decreased resistance and improved flexibility
- Intel LGA 1150, 1155, 1156, 1366, and 2011. AMD sockets AM2, AM3, AM4, FM1, and FM2
- Mounting brackets for Intel LGA 115x/1136/2011 and AMD AM2/AM3/AM4/FM1/FM2
- Low-profile pump for easy installation and better airflow
- Low-profile black aluminum heat exchanger
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From the manufacturer
Self-contained cooling system
Serious liquid cooling for high-performance CPUs no longer means dealing with complex plumbing. Hydro Series H60 comes pre-filled, and never needs refilling or priming.
Tool-free magnetic multiplatform mounting bracket kit
The modular design makes installation simpler, and it's compatible with Intel and AMD processors.
Large-diameter, low permeability tooling
Minimal coolant evaporation helps ensure long life, and the flexible design gives you better leak protection and makes installation easier in tight spaces.
Copper cold plate with pre-applied thermal compound
Copper has better thermal conductivity for more efficient heat transfer to the manifold. Pre-applied thermal compound lets you save a potentially messy installation step.
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Upgrade from your stock CPU fan or bulky air cooler to the efficiency and simplicity of liquid CPU cooling. Enjoy better cooling performance and lower noise, and protect your investment in your CPU. The included SP120L fan uses custom-engineered impellers for better static pressure to noise ratio, offering improved performance at lower noise levels.
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Now, the flaw, and it’s not insignificant.... check your motherboard for capacitors that are inside that box created by the heat sink support holes. If you have any capacitors inside that area, and a LOT of MBs do, these coolers WILL NOT mount correctly without modification.
They will SEEM fine, but if you look at the core temps on the side of the processor where the capacitors are you will notice that those cores run hotter by 10c or more.
Now, this flaw is fixable if you’re a semi-competent PC builder all you need to do is sand about .01” off the edge that overhangs the capacitors. It’s such a tiny interference it’s ridiculous but it’s there, and if you’re having overheating problems with these Corsair products, this is why.
With the compatibility issues solved the H80i really does a good cooling job, will not be my last water cooler but will do my homework a little better before purchasing the next time.
I don't see myself trying for a 5GHz overclock any time soon, but it's nice to have that headroom for overclock if needed in the future. No bells or whistles (RGBs, software tools, etc.) to drive the price up, so makes an excellent entry-level AIO cooler for those of us who aren't going nuts on our setups.
One slight negative: The included 120mm fan is much louder (3-5 db) than the case fan that was in before. You might want to replace this with a quieter fan if your build is pretty silent already. I'm making some plans in this regard, but it isn't enough to make me rush out and buy a replacement.
Keep in mind that it doesn't screw straight into the backplate like the stock AMD cooler does... it uses the hook type and requires those little plastic brackets that come with AM4 motherboards (seen in attached picture), which you don't use with the stock AMD cooler. I made the mistake of losing the screws for the plastic pieces when I got my motherboard and took the plastic pieces off to install the AMD cooler and had to find some spare screws lying around.
This is my first AIO and once I found and installed the motherboard brackets (something you wouldn't have to do if you're installing this when first building your PC) it was about a 10 minute installation. Very easy process. The tubes are the perfect length for the Phanteks P400, and probably most cases with a rear exhaust fan in that general location (so, like, pretty much any ATX mid- or full-tower case).
Now for why I almost derated it to 4 stars:
The fan. For one, it's pretty loud just from RPM alone. At full speed, it's very audible and quite distracting in my otherwise quiet computer (during CPU intensive tasks such as video encoding, though in gaming this won't be a problem as the GPU will be much louder). It also only goes as low as 1000rpm which is still pretty audible while comparable fans will easily spin down to 500rpm, or are able to stop completely when the system is under light load and be totally silent.
Unfortunately it doesn't stop there.. not sure if it's my particular one or something with all of them but mine has an audible rattle while spinning. It happens whether the fan is mounted vertically or horizontally and in the full RPM range. Quite distracting, especially at idle when my rig is otherwise almost completely silent.
I promptly replaced the fan with a Phanteks 120mm, PWM, High Static Pressure Radiator Retail Cooling Fan PH-F120MP_BK_PWM fan for $15... much better. Totally silent at lower RPMs and even at full bore it's massively quieter than the stock Corsair. Highly recommend this fan if you're having issues with the stock one. If you don't care about noise, however, the Corsair fan is just fine and dandy.
That said, even though the fan sucked, I didn't think that was worthy of knocking off a star, because the cooler itself is simply awesome.
I am running the pump at 3400rpm ("performance" mode on ASRock motherboard) instead of full speed (4200rpm). That might affect temperatures slightly, but not much I don't think. Idle temps are around 29-30 degrees.
Temps reported by HWMonitor in degrees Celsius (using the Phanteks fan)
Ryzen 3 1200 @ 4.025GHz 1.35V
AIDA64 V5.95.4500 - 1 Hour, FPU calculations stress test
Max: 63 degrees
HWMonitor Powers section shows peak package power of 74 Watts.
My Fan Curve is rather aggressive, yet the CPU fan only reached a max of 1090rpm during the entire test. So even though it was being stressed the cooler was eerily quiet. Mighty impressive for a $50 cooler.
IntelBurnTest V2.54 - 4096MB RAM preset stress test ran 20 times (approximately 1 hour)
Max: 62 degrees
HWMonitor Powers section shows peak package power of 100 Watts.
CPU Fan never went above 1032 RPM during the entire test. Again, eerily quiet.
Overall, I'd definitely recommend this to anyone wanting an affordable cooler that performs well. I can't speak for its longevity yet as I have only had it a few days, but I'll update after a few months, or if it ever fails I'll be sure to update. I'm certain it could handle a larger CPU (i.e. the higher end Ryzens) with ease. Very impressive little thing. If I ever need to buy an AIO for another computer, I'll be taking a look at Corsair from the start, and probably this one.