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Arctic Cooling Freezer 7 Pro V2 CPU Cooler for Intel & AMD CPU's - AC-FRZ-7PR2
£4.57 Next Day Delivery

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Arctic Cooling Freezer 7 Pro V2 CPU Cooler for Intel & AMD CPU's

AC-FRZ-7PR2 - Arctic Cooling Freezer 7 Pro v2 S775/115x/1366/AM3/AM2+/AM2/939 Up to 130 Watts

Scan Code: LN28632

Manufacturer Code: AC-FRZ-7PR2

Customer Reviews and Q&A

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AC-FRZ-7PR2 - Arctic Cooling Freezer 7 Pro v2 S775/115x/1366/AM3/AM2+/AM2/939 Up to 130 Watts

Arctic Cooling Freezer 7 Pro V2 CPU Cooler for Intel & AMD CPU's
Arctic Cooling Freezer 7 Pro V2 CPU Cooler for Intel & AMD CPU's

Product Overview

The Freezer 7 Pro Rev.2 is the upgraded version of the renowned Freezer 7 Pro.

S1366/A1156/S775/AM3/AM2+/AM2/939 Up to 130 Watts!

With the flexible mounting design, this version is compatible with the Intel Core i7, Core i5, as well as AMD Socket AM3. Featuring an ultra quiet 92mm fan and 6 heatpipes, the Freezer 7 Pro Rev.2 is one of the most efficient and quiet CPU coolers for power users

Features

• Compatible with Intel Core i7 and Core i5, as well as AMD sockets
• Excellent cooling performance - 130 Watts
• Ultra quiet 92mm PWM fan
• 6 heatpipes and 42 fins for efficient heat dissipation
• Patented vibration absorption to eliminate buzzing sounds
• Pre-applied ARCTIC MX-2
• Easy installation

Technical Specification

Manufacturer:Arctic CoolingMaterial:Copper
Socket Compatibility:1155
1156
1366
775
939
AM2/AM2+
AM3
Adjustable Fan Speed Controller:No
Approx Fan Speed:900 - 2500 rpmFan Dimensions:107 x 43.5 x 96 mm mm
Fan Airflow:45 CFMHeatsink Dimensions:104 x 58 x 126.5 mm mm (WxHxD)
Sound Level:

Warranty

For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please click here

Details

Duration: 12 months

Type: Return to base

DOA Period: 7 days

RTB Period: 12 months

Manufacturer Contact Details

Manufacturer: Scan

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Tek Spek

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That mission revolves around grouping and standardising key technologies under various banners that are designed to ensure hardware compatibility and consumer ease of use. We’ll take a closer look at three such technologies that fall under the headings of Centrino, Viiv, and vPro, respectively. Read Further >> Intel Branding Part II CPUs >> Intel Branding Part II Intel has plans for a new brand structure that it claims will be less confusing for customers. In this TekSpek we'll take a look at Inte's proposals and speculate on its future line-up of processors. Read Further >> Intel Core 2 Duo (Conroe) CPUs >> Intel Core 2 Duo (Conroe) The purpose of this TekSpek is to delineate the publicly known features of Intel’s next generation desktop microarchitecture. Codenamed Conroe and officially titled Intel Core 2 Duo, it’s loosely based on the current mobile Yonah (Core Duo) underpinnings. Read Further >> Intel Lynnfield CPUs CPUs >> Intel Lynnfield CPUs Intel launched the consumer-oriented Core i7 900-series processors back in November 2008, and the chip giant has known that it's been on to a winner with Nehalem, the codename for the underlying architecture. This is the reason we've seen little innovation on Core i7, and pricing has remained relatively steady since launch. Read Further >> Intel Nehalem Family CPUs >> Intel Nehalem Family This TekSpek gives a brief overview Intel's new ' Nehalem’ generation of Central Processing Units (CPUs). Read Further >> Intel vPro CPUs >> Intel vPro In the same way that Centrino technology defines Intel’s vision for mobile computing hardware requirements, Intel’s vPro technology platform amalgamates a collection of hardware requirements for better management of a business PC network. Read Further >> Intel’s 45nm technology CPUs >> Intel’s 45nm technology This TekSpek discusses Intel’s 45nm process technology. What it is, what it provides, and how it benefits the consumer. Read Further >> Controllers Gaming >> Controllers It’s a debate that’ll carry on until we have thought controlled PCs that respond to our cerebral synapses, but until then the argument over how best to move that in-game version of ourselves will continue. Read Further >> Overclocking GPU - Graphics >> Overclocking This TekSpek explains why you’d want to overclock your graphics board, the risks in doing so and how you can go about doing it. Read Further >> Green computing at home Guides >> Green computing at home This TekSpek explains what Green Computing is, what it means to the consumer, and how energy-efficient components can be beneficial in the home. Read Further >> Intel Green Computing Guides >> Intel Green Computing Green is one of the biggest buzz words these days, and even computer manufacturers are getting involved in trying to be kinder to the environment. While the first thing that may spring to mind when you think of 'green computing' is simply using less electricity, there's a lot more to it than that. Read Further >> DDR3 Memory >> DDR3 This TekSpek explains what DDR3 is, how it works, where you’ll find it, and what it means to the consumer. Read Further >> Chipsets Motherboards >> Chipsets What makes a PC tick? Is it the processor, graphics card, RAM, or a plethora of other peripherals. It’s all those and more, but none would be much use without a means of connecting said components in an efficient manner. That’s where your humble motherboard comes in. Its job is to ensure that all devices can communicate correctly, and the beating heart of any motherboard is the chipset it’s based upon. Read Further >> How to upgrade your BIOS Motherboards >> How to upgrade your BIOS This How-2 Guide explains what BIOS is and how it can be upgraded to the latest revision. 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1155
1156
1366
775
939
AM2/AM2+
AM3

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900 - 2500 rpm

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45 CFM

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Copper

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No

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107 x 43.5 x 96 mm mm

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104 x 58 x 126.5 mm mm (WxHxD)

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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.7 out of 5 by 20 reviewers.
Rated 4 out of 5 by I was the unlucky guy... Amazing Heatsink though! Had this fan for a while now but I encountered a big problem. The problem is... The fan is broken and the heatsink is the only thing supporting the CPU but guess what? The heatsink is so big it does a fair job at keeping the CPU cold anyway! that is just pure awesome!!!! 15 July 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Great basic fan This fan is very quiet and keeps the CPU very cool for not a silly price or fuss of water cooling. However the fan is bigger than I expected, even on my ASUS ATX board it still takes up a big amount of space and the fan protector slightly pushes on to the RAM. So watch out for that. 01 July 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by cpu cooler always perfered to use arctic freezer on a intell board since they are so easy to install got it 1150 asus sabertooth board 10 June 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Excellent service strongly recomended The overall customer service was incredible, the delivery process lets you know where your parcel is every step of the way, best ive used, easy to use understand great comapny. The product its self is perfect, 100% using Scan again. 05 May 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by cool as a cucumber So quiet and cool enough for a mild overclock i would recomend this to anyone who needs a good cheap air cooler 01 May 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Great cooler at a sensible price Used these coolers many times, my latest build was a new gaming rig / HTPC - i7 4770K CPU, no issues fitting it. Very quiet, hardly audible in my front room. 28 March 2014
Rated 4 out of 5 by Poor factory quality control I was going mad when this cooler arrived as the fan just refused to turn; it would twitch a little bit when powered up but would not spin properly. If this happens to you then turn the machine off and take the fan off the heatsink - there are two plastic clips on either side. See if you can pull the fan blades free from the motor - don't force it, if you've go the same issue then the fan blades and spindle will easily slide out. Put the metal rod back into the motor and push it until it clicks - it shouldn't take much force and it should firmly click into place. If you're not sure about doing this then just send it back, but I saw this solution posted on a forum by someone who had the same issue and it worked perfectly; fan now spins up every time without fail. 22 March 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Does the Job, Well I built a new System and decided to stick with Air Cooling as have had never had any problems using this method and as the PC is on pretty much all day with workloads from Photo/Video editing to Playing Games I never use the stock coolers even with out Overclocking so wanted one to replace my OCZ Vendetta 2 which I have had for years, I didn't want one that was as big either so looking at the Arctic Freezer 7 went for that, it is alot smaller and is very quiet too. Installation is very easy and can be done even when fitting inside the case, the fact that most coolers also now come pre paste applied makes everything so much easier and saves time. worth the money and worth upgrading to if your coming from a stock cooler. 21 March 2014
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Questions and Answers

(2 Questions : 7 Answers)

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Age: 25 to 34
Gender: Male
1 year ago
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UK
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Answer: 
It can be installed facing the bottom of the case however its recommended to follow the Arctic Cooling instructions for the socket you have to maximise the best airflow through the case.
1 year ago
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Answer: 
Yes it can be installed facing downwards, I think this is the way fitted when using AMD processors, I have this installed on an Intel and got it so its pushing air through and out the exhaust fan.
Age: 35 to 44
Gender: Male
8 months ago
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Devon, UK
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Answer: 
Indeed yes, that's exactly how mine is fitted.
10 months ago
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Fleetwood, Lancashire, UK
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Answer: 
The fan can be fitted which ever 4 ways you require, it just depends on how you fit the mounting brackets.
8 months ago
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Chelmsford, Essex, UK
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Answer: 
To CarlH and theguywhoboughtit, thanks for the replies. The reason I ask about the fan direction is because on the LGA775 motherboard I have, it has been customised with a relatively tall Northbridge cooler that is causing some restrictions. As a result, an ability to turn the cooler 90 degrees so that the narrower dimensions fit within the now restricted space would be useful.
1 year ago
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Answer: 
Hi there,

Yes it can without a problem. Mounting brackets allow the fan to be readjusted whichever way.
4 months, 1 week ago
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London, UK
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Answer: 
For the Intel, I think it could mount in any direction but I'm not 100%. For AMD it can. The mount points on my M5A99X EVO R2.0 motherboard would allow me to point the fan toward the top of the tower or down toward the GPU and PSU. The mounting bracket can only shift 180 degrees.
Why you would want to point it down is a question I'd ask. Unless you're using some unique method of cooling you would want it to exhaust up or to the rear, but you probably know better as it's a very direct question!
1 year ago
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Age: 25 to 34
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3 months, 1 week ago
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