Digital Storm is coming out with a HydroLux successor this month

Two years ago, Digital Storm bestowed upon the world its HydroLux, a premium hybrid cooling solution for, presumably, premium PCs. Back then, purchasing one of these systems would cost you well over $1,000.

Now, the high-end PC maker is back for seconds with HydroLux Pro. Revealed at CES earlier today, HydroLux Pro gives you the option between hard acrylic or copter tubes, with a number of added fittings, valves, and even a custom-made cable management system.

“We’ve incorporated the apex of enthusiast grade liquid cooling builds into our flag-ship desktops,” says Digital Storm COO Jarjit Chana in a press release. “HydroLux PRO is the final frontier of custom liquid cooling and our imagination is the only limit.”

With HyroLux Pro, Digital Storm aims to substitute advanced compression fittings — the “elbow joints” and “bends” of yesteryear — with brackets that are painless to detach and, therefore, effortless to replace if additional components need to be added or removed. Furthermore, the cooling system packs in 45 and 90-degree angled adaptors, making for an attractive and flexible design purportedly suitable for even the most complex setups.

Digital-Storm-HydroLux-PRO-Bolt-3-Main

Lastly, both the copper and acrylic tubing options make for a durable cooling system that will last years without rust or tube discoloration, according to Digital Storm. Plus, with the company’s airflow control board and accompanying software, you get to control the temperature and noise to fit your own independent needs.

The HydroLux Pro will be available exclusively in custom Digital Storm rigs beginning January 27, 2016. Pricing information for the liquid cooling system has not yet been revealed, though if its predecessor is anything to go by, you can assume the HydroLux Pro will be, at the very least, equally costly.

Thankfully for Digital Storm customers, ease of purchase is prioritized over cost, as its machines are one of many luxurious pre-built custom PC options.

Product Review

Origin's Chronos PC is no looker, but it plays games with eye-popping detail

The Chronos is Origin’s smallest PC, but while it occupies less space than most A/V receivers, it delivers the power of a much larger desktop. Its dull exterior design does the system a disservice. Once you turn it on, you won’t be…
Product Review

Controversy has dogged the MacBook Pro lately. Is it still a good purchase?

The MacBook Pro is a controversial laptop these days -- and that's unfortunate. Due to some divisive changes Apple made to the functionality of the MacBook Pro, fans are more split. Does the 8th-gen refresh change that?
Emerging Tech

3D printers are finally affordable. Here are the best models under $500

3D printer prices have dropped dramatically over the past few years, but just because something is cheap doesn’t mean it’s worth buying. Here, we’ve rounded up all the cheap 3D printers that are actually worth spending your money on.
Outdoors

Snooze soundly anywhere you lay your head with the best sleeping bags

A proper sleeping bag has the ability to make or break a camping or backpacking trip. Here are our picks for the best sleeping bags on the market to help you choose the correct bag for any type of outdoor adventure.
Computing

Want a Dell laptop with an RTX 2060? Cross the new XPS 15 off your list

The next iteration of Dell's XPS 15 laptop won't come with an option for an RTX 2060, according to Alienware's Frank Azor. You could always opt for a new Alienware m15 or m17 instead.
Computing

Always have way too many tabs open? Google Chrome might finally help

Google is one step closer to bringing tab groups to its Chrome browser. The feature is now available in Google's Chrome Canady build with an early implementation that can be enabled through its flag system.
Computing

How good are you at spotting phishing scams? Take this quiz to find out

Are you able to discern between a legitimate email and one that's a scam designed to phish for your personal information? Google created an online quiz with tips to help you better understand phishing so you don't become a victim.
Mobile

Here's how to convert a Kindle book to PDF using your desktop or the web

Amazon's Kindle is one of the best ebook readers on the market, but it doesn't make viewing proprietary files on other platforms any easier. Here's how to convert a Kindle book to PDF using either desktop or web-based applications.
Computing

Worried about your online privacy? We tested the best VPN services

Browsing the web can be less secure than most users would hope. If that concerns you, a virtual private network — aka a VPN — is a decent solution. Check out a few of the best VPN services on the market.
Gaming

Can't stand keyboard gaming on PC? Here's how to use a PS3 controller instead

Properly connecting a PlayStation 3 Controller to a PC is no easy task, especially when you opt for third-party peripherals. Thankfully, our guide will help you through the process.
Computing

Zipping files on a Chromebook? Follow these four easy steps

Chromebooks support file compression, though they work a little differently than on Windows or Mac. Here's the step-by-step process to zipping files on a Chromebook, and then unzipping them again for extraction.
Computing

Yes, you can use Android apps on your Chromebook. Here's how

You can now get Android apps on your Chromebook! Google has enabled the Google Play Store app support on its Chrome OS and Chromebook hardware, so to get you started, here's our guide on how to get Android apps on a Chromebook.
Computing

Patent application reveals what’s to come after AMD’s Graphics Core Next

A published patent application from AMD has revealed a new type of graphics processor core which could make a big difference to the capabilities of its GPUs if it finds its way into them in the future.
Computing

Microsoft targets Chrome OS with $189 Windows 10 laptops for education

Microsoft announced seven new low-cost Windows 10 laptops, all priced under $300 to take on Chromebooks and iPads in the education market, along with a new Microsoft Allora stylus for students using the Surface Go tablet.