1. Welcome to TechPowerUp Forums, Guest! Please check out our forum guidelines for info related to our community.

FSP Group Unveils Aurum Series 80Plus Gold Certified PSUs

Discussion in 'News' started by btarunr, Jan 17, 2011.

  1. btarunr

    btarunr Editor & Senior Moderator Staff Member

    Oct 9, 2007
    34,232 (9.25/day)
    Thanks Received:
    Hyderabad, India
    FSP Group, a channel brand distributor of reputed PC and server power supply manufacturer Fortron, unveiled its latest line of high-efficiency PSUs for PC enthusiasts. Named FSP Aurum (Latin for Gold), the PSUs are 80Plus Gold certified, with over 90 percent efficiency at all times. The first wave of Aurum series will consist of 400W, 500W, 600W, and 700W models. The PSUs use granite-touch casing which is starting to get common with high-end PSUs from manufacturers such as Enermax, Cougar, Cooler Master, etc.

    The 400W and 500W models feature a double "Hybrid Synergy" 12V rail design, while the 600W and 700W ones feature a quad-rail design. A "Multiple Intelligence Ability" (MIA) chip keeps control over various performance and protection functions. The PSUs use high-grade Japanese capacitors to contribute to the efficiency. The PSUs are ATX12V v2.3 & EPS12V v2.92 compliant. A 120 mm fluid dynamic bearing fan keeps the units cool. The PSUs will be backed by a 5-year warranty. The FSP Aurum series will be officially released at the upcoming CeBIT event in early March.

    [​IMG] [​IMG]

    Source: TechConnect Magazine
    10 Year Member at TPU
  2. Flanker

    Apr 8, 2010
    178 (0.06/day)
    Thanks Received:
    hmm, interesting. I thought FSP already created platinum rated PSU's, probably isn't cost effective yet to manufacture. Gold is still damn good though.

    It is also kind of weird how voltage ripple isn't advertised as much as efficiency, sounds more important to me in terms of protecting our hardware
  3. Bo$$

    Bo$$ Lab Extraordinaire

    May 7, 2009
    5,626 (1.80/day)
    Thanks Received:
    London, UK
    well they state it falls into the ATX spec, so it will be lower than 120mv peak to peak

Currently Active Users Viewing This Thread: 1 (0 members and 1 guest)