Food Sterilizer,Food Processing Machinery Parts,Fish Processing Machines

Food Sterilizer,Food Processing Machinery Parts,Fish Processing Machines

If you talk about small chassis radiators, you may immediately think of those very thin down-pressure radiators. Or not all ITX down-pressure heatsinks are thin, but they are all down-pressure after all, and the heat dissipation efficiency is not very strong. However, in order to take care of those players who have enough space in the small chassis to put a tower radiator, later manufacturers began to make tower or even dual-tower small chassis radiators, and Limin is one of them. Recently, Limin released a new small chassis two-tower heater Gintama 135.

This SS135 is actually Silver Soul Gintama 135, which is a small twin-tower heat sink. Players familiar with Limin should also know that they previously had another small two-tower radiator Silver Arrow 130, and the Silver Arrow 130 is also the choice of many ITX players who seek to maximize space utilization. The Gintama 135 launched this time is the successor to the Silver Arrow 130.

The Gintama 135 is slightly larger than the Silver Arrow 130 in size, and is 5mm taller after installing the equipped fan. In terms of structure, Gintama 135, like its predecessor, also uses a twin-tower structure, and also uses 6 6mm heat pipes, but these heat pipes use Limin’s latest AGHP anti-gravity heat pipe technology, and the official said that whether the chassis is upright or lying down, the heat pipes can still provide good heat dissipation efficiency. Since it is an ITX heatsink, the Gintama 135 does not have any conflicts with the memory. The fan fitted with this radiator is a TL-D12PRO-G 120mm fan with S-FDB bearings and a speed of up to 1850 RPM.

Officially, the maximum theoretical heat dissipation power consumption of Gintama 135 is 220W. If this is true, then this can already overwhelm almost all processors on the current MSDT platform.

It is not clear when this heatsink will be available and how much it will cost, so interested ITX players can keep an eye on it for themselves.