Is the coolant-maintaining hose clamp that Intel uses a waste product?
The cooling system uses a heat exchanger, or an electrostatic battery, to heat the coolants, which are used to cool air around the CPU, GPU and other components.
This heats up and reduces the amount of the coolanted components within a cooling system.
But when the coolantes cool down, the heat exchangers begin to lose heat, causing the system to overheat.
This can be a problem for laptops, where there’s a high amount of air movement.
The coolant exchangers are also susceptible to wear and tear, as well as being prone to leaks.
Intel says it has a solution to the problem: The company has developed a new coolant pipe that can be removed and replaced with an air-cooled version.
Intel’s new pipe, which has a thickness of 2.6 millimeters (0.16 inch), is much thinner than previous versions.
“The air-coated pipe is much more flexible than the original cooler,” says Intel.
The pipes can be cut in any direction, meaning the coolante can be made smaller or larger to fit more devices.
The company claims the pipes are also much easier to install than the traditional cooling system, since they can be attached to an existing motherboard.
“Intel has done a really good job of manufacturing a product that is compatible with most laptops,” says Dan Boulton, an analyst at Forrester.
“It makes the laptop’s cooling system much more user-friendly.”
The company is still working on the cooling system itself, and there are a few limitations.
For instance, the cooling pipes can only be installed in one direction, so a laptop’s fans won’t work.
Also, the pipe must be installed horizontally to allow airflow through the CPU and GPU.
Intel says it is currently working with its partners to address these limitations, but Boulon says the company’s new coolante should be in production by the end of this year.