C liquid cooling has been around since 2010. But recently, it’s seen a surge of popularity. The new age of PC liquid cooling has more to do with the type of people getting into PC building, rather than any major technological breakthroughs. 

Liquid cooling is the process of converting thermal energy from a solid to a liquid for the purpose of removing heat from an object or system. Liquid cooled computers are becoming increasingly more popular as they are environmentally friendly and more powerful than air cooled counterparts. 

Air flow can create turbulence that can reduce thermal performance due to increased surface area exposure, so liquid cooler uses less power and produce significantly less noise within the surrounding environment. 

These days, many people are switching to liquid cooling, mainly because it is more efficient and effective than air cooling. 

Liquid cooling can be used for other things as well, such as keeping the chassis cool, which is important for gaming PCs. 

Common Types of PC Liquid Coolers 

Liquid-cooling is a cooling system that uses liquid to transfer heat from one area to another area. It often uses water as the cooling agent, but it can also use other liquids like ethanol or propylene glycol. This type of cooling system is more efficient and effective than other types because the heat does not have to be transferred through an air space. 

A water-cooled computer system is a cooling system that makes use of the natural process of evaporation to cool the computer. This, in turn, removes heat from the CPU and other components. 

Water-cooled computers are more expensive to install, but they can be much easier to maintain. With these units, users do not need to worry about dust accumulating on their components. They also have a lower failure rate than air-cooled units. 

To cool the water in a water-cooled computer system, it needs to be pumped through pipes to absorb heat from the components before returning it back into the reservoir. The rate at which this happens is called “flow rate.”