'

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block

 

EK Water Blocks, Ljubljana based premium liquid cooling gear manufacturer, is proud to introduce its first solid-state drive water block - the EK-FC I750 SSD for Intel Solid-State Drive 750 Series!

  

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block  EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block  

 

EK-FC I750 SSD is a Full-Cover water block for water cooling the Intel SSD 750 Series solid-state drive. Designed in cooperation with Intel®, we followed the overall look of the original passive cooler and made sure the entire PCB is covered, thus delivering the best possible cooling performance.

The water block features a high flow design allowing it to be easily used with systems using weaker water pumps. The base is made of nickel-plated electrolytic copper while the top cover is made of stainless steel. Screw-in brass standoffs are pre-installed and allow for safe, painless installation procedure.

 

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block  EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block  

 

Enclosed is the additional EK-FC Terminal with two G1/4" threaded ports on the side (right picture above). Customers might need it if there isn’t enough space to install the fittings on a regular pre-installed terminal (left picture above).

EK-FC I750 SSD is readily available for purchase through EK Webshop and Partner Reseller Network. MSRP price with included VAT is in the table below.

 

EK is releasing Intel SSD 750 Series water block

 

You can see OC3D's review for Intel's SSD 750 NVMe SSD here. 

  

You can join the discussion on EKWB's full cover water block for Intel's SSD 750 on the OC3D Forums

 

 

Want to water cool your Ultra fast NVMe SSD? Well EK has you covered with their Intel SSD 750 series water...

Posted by OC3D on Monday, 12 October 2015
«Prev 1 Next»

Most Recent Comments

12-10-2015, 05:31:37

Kushiro
Nice to have but harder to implement.Quote

12-10-2015, 05:54:19

Breit
The flash chips itself doesn't need to be activly cooled? As far as I remember, the Intel 750 PCIe SSD has flash chips on the back as well... Quote

12-10-2015, 05:58:03

JR23
It still doesn't make the PCB any less green, however its definitely epic and no more excessive than buying a £750 SSD in the first place. Watercool all the things! and the memory! with 120mm rads! and compression fittings! and the correct size pipe! in parrallel! with dual pumps!

JRQuote

12-10-2015, 06:03:53

WYP
Quote:
Originally Posted by JR23 View Post
It still doesn't make the PCB any less green, however its definitely epic and no more excessive than buying a £750 SSD in the first place. Watercool all the things! and the memory! with 120mm rads! and compression fittings! and the correct size pipe! in parrallel! with dual pumps!

JR
You need to get a quad loop sorted.

One for system memory, one for storage, one for your CPU and one for your GPU.Quote

12-10-2015, 06:13:57

JR23
Quote:
Originally Posted by WYP View Post
You need to get a quad loop sorted.

One for system memory, one for storage, one for your CPU and one for your GPU.
Sounds ideal for an mATX LAN rig, i'll tell imersa at work tomorrow.

JRQuote
Reply
x

Register for the OC3D Newsletter

Subscribing to the OC3D newsletter will keep you up-to-date on the latest technology reviews, competitions and goings-on at Overclock3D. We won't share your email address with ANYONE, and we will only email you with updates on site news, reviews, and competitions and you can unsubscribe easily at any time.

Simply enter your name and email address into the box below and be sure to click on the links in the confirmation emails that will arrive in your e-mail shortly after to complete the registration.

If you run into any problems, just drop us a message on the forums.