AMD Ryzen 5 & 7 CPU Cooler Round Up

Corsair H115i V2

AMD Ryzen 5 & 7 CPU Cooler Mega Test

Corsair H115i V2 

The H115i V2 is the bigger brother of Corsair's popular H100i, coming with a 280mm radiator and two large 140mm fans. This cooler is designed for heavy overclocking, easily cooling overclocked X99 CPUs and keeping quiet under load while doing so.

 

Features:

- Large 280mm radiator: more cooling capacity for cases which have 280mm radiator mounts
- Improved coldplate and pump design: better efficiency gives you lower temperatures with less noise
- Advanced SP140L PWM fan design: better high-static pressure air delivery and customizable speed
- Built-in Corsair Link: monitor CPU and coolant temperature, adjust fan speed, and customize lighting directly from
your desktop

Box Contents:
- Corsair Hydro Series H115i Extreme Performance Liquid CPU Cooler
- Mounting kit for all modern CPU sockets
- Two SP140L High Torque 140mm fans
- USB cable for Corsair Link. Integration
- Fan and radiator mounting screws
- Thermal compound (pre-applied)

 

 Current Price - £125.99

 

AMD Ryzen CPU Cooler Mega Test

 

AM4 Compatability

Corsair's H115i V2 is compatible with AMD's AM4 socket, but the cooler will require an AM4 mounting bracket. This is available from Corsair for free for a limited time, though the company does allow users to purchase this bracket for £4. 

You can fin out more about the AM4 compatibility of Corsair's CPU coolers here.

 

AMD Ryzen CPU Cooler Mega Test

 

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Most Recent Comments

25-04-2017, 14:36:07

NeverBackDown
Such a shame for a low temp limit. This kinda hurts the argument that AMD platform is cheaper right now since you need to invest into a strong cooler to maintain the OCs most people aim forQuote

25-04-2017, 15:28:27

WYP
Quote:
Originally Posted by NeverBackDown View Post
Such a shame for a low temp limit. This kinda hurts the argument that AMD platform is cheaper right now since you need to invest into a strong cooler to maintain the OCs most people aim for
But at the same time how many people overclock on X99 without a large cooler.

I do agree with you, raising the thermal limit with Ryzen 2 would be fantastic, as it could allow even basic air cooling to handle higher overclocks/voltages. If it were 80 Degrees I think even the Cryorig H7 would have passed OC testing on the 8-core.Quote

25-04-2017, 15:36:06

Greenback
Thanks for all the work Tom and your helping hands, Was interesting how little difference between the 12v and 7v think I'd go for a little warmer quieter system.

Quote:
Originally Posted by NeverBackDown View Post
Such a shame for a low temp limit. This kinda hurts the argument that AMD platform is cheaper right now since you need to invest into a strong cooler to maintain the OCs most people aim for
Tbh I'd think if your looking at overclocking either Intel or AMD you'd most lightly look at an AIOQuote

25-04-2017, 16:02:06

Streetguru
Quote:
Originally Posted by NeverBackDown View Post
Such a shame for a low temp limit. This kinda hurts the argument that AMD platform is cheaper right now since you need to invest into a strong cooler to maintain the OCs most people aim for
I use the $25 Hyper T4 to cooler my R7 1700 at 3800-3900mhz @ 1.4V and it seems to work just fine, granted I've upgraded the fan to a 140mm High Pressure Venturi fan, but it's probably not too much better than the stock fan. fan ran at 100% RPM, controled by a Sentry Mix 2 fan controller, super handy to have btw

Rarely breaks 60C running in a hot shed.

I would highly recommend a deepcool gammax 400 instead though, as it has cut outs to fit RAM, i wouldn't be able to put RAM into the 1st slot if I needed to upgrade to 32GBs, since I can't turn the heatsink on AM4 anyways.Quote

25-04-2017, 18:53:31

NeverBackDown
Quote:
Originally Posted by Greenback View Post
Tbh I'd think if your looking at overclocking either Intel or AMD you'd most lightly look at an AIO
most enthusiasts would, but not everyone will. Especially those people buying the 1600/x CPUs. Either way, spending all that money on a cooler hurts the "cheaper" argument people, including me, would use. It'll still end up cheaper of course than an intel system, but still more money is still more money.Quote
Reply
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