Tuesday, December 9th 2014

Fractal Design Announces Three New Kelvin Series Liquid CPU Coolers

Earlier this year, Fractal Design entered the liquid cooling market with the revel of the Kelvin Series. After final design and engineering tweaks, we are ready to present to you the precise, powerful and quality Kelvin T12, S24 and S36. The Kelvin water cooling is an open loop DIY system, a perfect option for those users looking for powerful water cooling with the benefits of a DIY system provides and the conveniences AIO systems deliver. Kelvin allows you to expand and improve the cooling for your system like the professionals.

Simple to install, silent operation, powerful performance and easy expandability define the Kelvin Series. The silent high-performance ceramic pump is strong enough to support considerable expansion, should you decide to include GPU blocks and/or additional radiators in the same loop. The Kelvin Series water cooling systems are constructed from enthusiast class components. Both the CPU block and the radiator are made from pure copper, for maximum performance and an increased product life span with zero maintenance required.
All modern CPU sockets are supported by the versatile, easy-to-use mounting kit.

Fractal Design has created a water cooling micro site to work as a tool to illustrate the key benefits and functions that make up the Kelvin units, provide general liquid cooling guidelines, tips and how-to videos to offer a resource to those looking for general or extra education. Fractal Design's goal and dedication to our end users is to bring great products along with knowledge that helps to build a great system.

For more information, visit the product pages of Kelvin T12, Kelvin S24, and Kelvin S36. The three are priced at US $99.99, $119.99, and $139.99, respectively, and will start selling in December, 2014.
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10 Comments on Fractal Design Announces Three New Kelvin Series Liquid CPU Coolers

#1
Capitan Harlock
We need a review XD from the trailer looks and seems good well see.
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#2
bogami
This, given the price will be struck to previous closed liquid system with aluminum radiators and wretched bad parts :). Max cooling system is small and beautifully designed with focus on preformance and not lighting accessories. Radiator is visible onle on 120 model well placed ,on 240 and 360 sistem i canot see where and so it will cause quite a few headaches when filling fluid in case of upgrade (fiter and tube normally you do not get in addition to the set .). Maybe I would have mentioned it bothers me that the rotor is not covered and thus reduce the pull of rotor a litle depending on the distance from the bottom wall, and the viscosity of the cooling fluid .regardless excellent product which will ensure the proper functioning of 4.8gh onpentium(2,3x120mm w.)
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#3
Jorge
You could spend 3/4 the price or less and have similar cooling from a HSF without any chance of a coolant leak to damage the PC hardware. Of course technically educated PC enthusiasts already know this because they have done their homework. <LOL> It's the gullible who fall for the closed loop coolers.
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#4
Rusty Nail
Jorge, post: 3206087, member: 127546"
You could spend 3/4 the price or less and have similar cooling from a HSF without any chance of a coolant leak to damage the PC hardware. Of course technically educated PC enthusiasts already know this because they have done their homework. <LOL> It's the gullible who fall for the closed loop coolers.
Or the people who have space restrictions and therefore can't fit huge air coolers, or people who don't want to stick a kilo of weight onto a motherboard in a PC that's going to be moved about! Or people that just want to, but then again why let a little thought stand in the way of a narrow minded opinion? <LOL>
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#5
WithoutWeakness
Jorge, post: 3206087, member: 127546"
You could spend 3/4 the price or less and have similar cooling from a HSF without any chance of a coolant leak to damage the PC hardware. Of course technically educated PC enthusiasts already know this because they have done their homework. <LOL> It's the gullible who fall for the closed loop coolers.
Not everything is about price-to-performance for every user, especially not enthusiasts. Enthusiasts are the people who are willing to sacrifice price/performance ratio for things like better aesthetics and silence. Enthusiasts are the ones buying Swifttech All-In-One units and pulling them apart and adding GPU waterblocks to their loops, not the ones buying CM Hyper 212+ coolers because they're only $30 and slightly better than the stock cooler that came with their chip. The ones who are willing to tinker and experiment are the enthusiasts.
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#7
Batou1986
Eagerly waiting for review of the 36 would go perfect in the front of my 540 air
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#8
bogami
What has your personal air cooler to the displayed. Nothing. That it can not be measured in the ability let alone mode. And we inthuziasts! If you should know it (the solid air-cooler that you mentioned and many people wrongly put on the processor) can you not klocked that would be worth mentioning which says that you can not use the BIOS. Some are really bored. :slap:
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#9
Bjorn_Of_Iceland
Jorge, post: 3206087, member: 127546"
You could spend 3/4 the price or less and have similar cooling from a HSF without any chance of a coolant leak to damage the PC hardware. Of course technically educated PC enthusiasts already know this because they have done their homework. <LOL> It's the gullible who fall for the closed loop coolers.
Indeed. If only people google "died pump on xxx closed liquid cooler" they'd understand the perils of these closed loop crap.
Posted on Reply
#10
ZoneDymo
Jorge, post: 3206087, member: 127546"
You could spend 3/4 the price or less and have similar cooling from a HSF without any chance of a coolant leak to damage the PC hardware. Of course technically educated PC enthusiasts already know this because they have done their homework. <LOL> It's the gullible who fall for the closed loop coolers.
Jorge never misses a moment to spread some butthurt into the world
Posted on Reply