To most users, a part failing is a serious problem. But to an enthusiast, a part failure is an opportunity...to go bigger.
Just a couple of weeks ago we outlined the ambitious component selection going into our custom liquid cooled Obsidian Series 750D build. Today we're taking a look at just how - and if - those pieces came together, and some of the pitfalls of building a custom loop.
With the Computex show right around the corner it was time to build some systems to show off some of our newly announced and released products. Among those products is our Vengeance Series C70 gaming case which comes in three colors (Military Green, Arctic White, and Gunmetal Black), I will be using the Military Green version and hopefully this build log will give you a better look at the features and design of the C70. Let’s start with the list of hardware I’ll be using.
With the 750D Yamamura fully assembled, deployed, and optimized, we can talk about what went right, what went wrong, and what went lateral. It came out beautifully, but Murphy's Law struck hard in a couple places; find out where.
We're installing a full bore custom liquid cooling loop into the popular Obsidian Series 750D enclosure. That build starts with an ambitious, high performance parts list.