View Full Version : Laptop Cooling Pad (which one cools the rear?)

09-12-2013, 06:07 PM
Im looking for a laptop cooling pad...

I noticed the rear of the G750 is the hottest, its where the GPU and CPU are if i Remember correctly (on the left and right sides)

Most coolers seem to cool the middle... I would like the cool the rear sides. Any recommendations?

Im thinking this... http://www.tweaktown.com/reviews/5729/thermaltake-allways-control-notebook-cooler-review/index3.html but it isnt released yet.

09-12-2013, 07:30 PM
You don't need one. This laptop has adequate cooling. Plus the bottom has no intake vents.

09-12-2013, 07:34 PM
Yea i just figured that out, but it does get too hot to sit on my lap. I like to OC it too, running the GPU core at 985mhz and the GPU ram at 6000mhz, and increase the CPU by 200mhz. the cooling would help it last longer.

Is there any cooling that isnt just for the bottom? Where is the intake?

Im looking at the Cooler Master SF-19, it has dual 140mm's kinda close to where it gets hottest. Its just too hot to sit on my lap, and I want to OC it heavily and make sure it last for years..

but I would only be cooling it so little... any other solutions?

09-12-2013, 10:29 PM
The intake is at the keyboard I believe... So there's nothing you can do.

09-13-2013, 04:45 AM
yeah, lately the G-series laptop became thinner and thinner, providing better cooling but at the same time, increasing warm surface from the bottom. I believe there are some aluminium or heat absorber type of pads you put the laptop on, before putting on your lap. you can find them on amazon

09-13-2013, 12:19 PM
The intake is at the keyboard I believe... So there's nothing you can do.
The air intake is in the speaker grille, just under the screen. The best way to improve the cooling on your laptop is to lower the ambient temperature of your room :p. Actually, it getting warm on the bottom is to be expected, the life-span issues depends on the internal temperature, not the surface temperature. You would have to run utilities to determine the internal temperature of your laptop.