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The Coollaboratory Liquid MetalPad Thermal Interface Pad is the first heat conduction pad composed of 100% metal and melts with heat from the processor (Burn In-process), and then it performs superior heat transfer. It dissipates the heat fast and efficiently, outperforming the best heat conduction pastes. The simple, clean and fast installation turns the Liquid MetalPad into the ultimate heat conduction medium for High End PCs.
The Liquid MetalPad can be used with all on the cooling market commercially available materials, for instance aluminum or copper! It doesn´t age and doesn´t have to be exchanged regularly. The Coollaboratory Liquid MetalPad is RoHS compatible and absolute nontoxic.
The Coollaboratory Liquid MetalPad is delivered in a transparent blister-package and contains three Liquid MetalPads. Additionally there is a detailed printed manual included and a cleaning set for removal / cleaning of the contact area before and after using the Liquid MetalPad.
Total Reviews: 2 Average Rating:
Metal Pad TIM - My experience12-04-2011
Reviewer: Roger (3)
I purchased this product to use as a thermal interface between a boxed Intel CPU and OEM heatsink/fan cooler. I had one heck of a time positioning the thin foil properly and when re-attaching the heatsink, the sheet would move out of place. Removing the heatsink in order to reposition the sheet resulted in the sheet tearing. I went through all three sheets and gave up, sadly going back to my paste goop. Now the interesting part: I took all of the three ruined sheets and placed them in a cup of hot water and melted them into a little ball of metal about the size of 1/2 a pencil eraser. The following procedure should only be done at your own risk: I removed the heatsink from the CPU and also removed the fan from the heatsink. I cleaned the copper core of the heatsink with alcohol. When it dried, I warmed the heatsink with a propane torch... only to about maybe 180-190 degrees F - just too hot to touch but not enough to boil water. Then using wire cutters I clipped about 1/3 of the metal ball I made from the old sheets and placed it in the center of the copper core of the heatsink. The metal is very soft - like lead - and it''s very easy to cut. Using a clean Q-Tip, I spread the ball around. It WET the metal the same way that solder does. I carefully spread the metal all over the copper core, then let it cool. After replacing the fan, I put the heatsink and fan back onto the CPU (which was first cleaned with some alcohol). I left the fan unplugged, turned on the PC and went into the BIOS setup to make the CPU run hot. I carefully watched the temperature climb and suddenly the temperature stopped climbing for a minute and the heatsink got noticeably warmer. I measured the heatsink temperature and shut off the power when it reached 190 degrees F. The metal which I coated the copper core with had melted and made a perfect thermal bond with the CPU. The CPU now runs about 8 to 10 degrees F cooler than it ever did before, which proves that the metal thermal interface DOES indeed work and it works well. Unfortunately, the round-about manner in which I had to apply it may not be suitable for everyone. You may prefer to use the "liquid metal" type thermal material rather than the sheets, because the sheets are as fragile as tissue paper. Keep that in mind when making a choice.
I read somewhere.....02-15-2007
Reviewer: Phizzle (5)
I saw a review for this stuff somewhere. I think the link for it was over at FrostyTech.com. The stuff doesn''t melt at 58deg/c like stated in the specs, more like 68-69deg/c. It gives temps that are a few degrees higher than artic silver 5. They had there chip at 49 deg/c load on this stuff and on as5 it was 46 deg/c. I suppose if it were to melt it might do better. This stuff might be good for a qx6700 or gpu bc temps on those generally go up that high on load.