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Watch EK's 2020 Cooling EXPO Keynote here

The stream goes live at 6 PM BST

Watch EK's 2020 Cooling EXPO here

Watch EK's 2020 Cooling EXPO Keynote here

This year, EK Water Blocks are hosting their first-ever virtual keynote event, where the company plans to showcase its latest liquid cooling innovations, the features which sit at the core of their newest product lines and give us a glimpse at what the future holds for the liquid cooling manufacturer.   

Today, EK is letting its fanbase watch its keynote live, and tomorrow, EK plans to give PC builders a 360 tour of their virtual showroom. This will take viewers on a 3D path through EK's headquarters and into the place where the company's "liquid cooling magic happens". 

Throughout this week, EK plans to host other online events for its fans, including question and answer sessions with the company's staff and webinars which aim to teach PC builders how to order their liquid cooling loops, the differences between DDC and D5-type pumps and planned upgrades to EK's CLassics series lineup. 

More information is available on EK's "What to Expect at the EK Cooling Expo" webpage. Below is what EK has to say about today's keynote, which will start at 6 PM BST. 

     For the very first time, we are creating a virtual event that will provide people with a front-row seat to our vision for the future and give them the inside scoop on how we do things in EK. Besides getting to know our products and innovations, our audience will also have a chance to see the faces behind the brand, watch the Keynote speech, and follow different Webinars on the subject of liquid cooling. The interactive form of this online event will also give everyone a chance to leave comments, ask questions, and enjoy the immersive view of the EXPO showroom.


You can join the discussion on EK's 2020 Cooling Expo keynote on the OC3D Forums

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Most Recent Comments

02-06-2020, 19:50:00

Kleptobot
Are the differences between one waterblock and another that significant between generations? Surely initially large improvements were to be found by improved fin designs but there is only so much surface area you can squeeze out of a given volume of copper. Have we reached the asymptote of performance yet? If not we must be close.Quote
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