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User avatar #16 - anonymousattorney (05/26/2012) [-]
Hmmm...didn't know that circuits don't fry when exposed to cooking oil like they do water....
#18 to #16 - anonymous (05/26/2012) [-]
Yep, as long as the liquid doesn't contain water it can't damage the circuits. I heard once some guy made a weird liquid cooling system where he just filled the whole case with non-conductive fluid and sealed it up.
User avatar #86 to #18 - zoidz (05/26/2012) [-]
www.youtube.com/watch?v=Eub39NaC4rc

There you go, basically any Oil (baby, cooking, vegetable) works it seems.
User avatar #81 to #18 - anonymousattorney (05/26/2012) [-]
they have liquid cooling systems in some computers. That's how they cool most supercomputers, I think. They use liquid nitrogen or something like that.
#88 to #81 - jaynaylor (05/26/2012) [-]
Oil is non-conductive. Distilled water is often used in high grade consumer computers as a means of extreme cooling as heat dissipation is 200x more efficient in water than in air and distilled water does not conduct electricity. High grade, non consumer "super computers" often used highly condensed gases in liquid form to cool parts. This is especially common in high level overclocking.
User avatar #89 to #88 - anonymousattorney (05/26/2012) [-]
um.....thank you?
#92 to #89 - jaynaylor (05/26/2012) [-]
You're welcome.
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