PCP&C Steps Up Warranties

"Power supply specialist PC Power & Cooling has decided to lengthen their warranty periods"

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Official Press Release

PCP&C Steps Up Warranties

Power supply specialist PC Power and Cooling recently announced that they will be giving their warranty periods a two-year boost for all of their power supplies.  The Silencer series PSU warranty will go up from 3 years to 5 years while the while the well-known Turbo-Cool series warranty will jump from 5 years to 7 years.

"As customers will often report that PC Power & Cooling PSUs continue to power their machines after more than a decade, we have decided to extend our warranties for both the Silencer and Turbo-Cool lines by 2-years, as an expression of our continued confidence in PC Power products and ongoing commitment to our customers", said PCP&C founder Doug Dodson.

Considering PCP&C's reputation for stable, long-lasting, quality power supplies, it is unlikely that this was necessary.  However, it shows how dedicated PCP&C is to providing quality products and support for their customers.

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Most Recent Comments

21-09-2007, 11:23:30


The Radiator

There is a HUGE range of radiators. Generally you will want to make sure you pick a rad with enough cooling power to cool what you have. A dual core SLI system needs at least a double rad and more likely a triple rad for better performance. If you have a slightly smaller system you can get away with less.
Good solid rads include: XSPC, Black Ice Xtreme and Hardware Labs PA120.

:wavey: HardwareLabs make Black Ice radiators. ThermoChill make the PA120 series.

21-09-2007, 11:57:53

Mr. Smith
You are correct! :)

A mod/admin will pick this up when they see it...

Wlcome to the forums mate :hello:

21-09-2007, 14:31:58

woooo hey Marci! Welcome to OC3D, love ur work

21-09-2007, 19:27:56

Oops, my bad

I'll get this sorted soon :)

27-11-2009, 17:34:14

As this was an old article I hope people are still listening. I have a watercool setup that I could of done better. Next week I'm getting a new better cpu block and will have to take it apart. According to the article they recommend first installing the block and then making the connections but my fear is that drops of existing coolant will spill out of the tubes on to the motherboard while reconnecting every thing. So what recommendations can you make when your modifing your loop?

Thank you.

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