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Which eway is the case fan blowing in or out?

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04 Ford freestar I got on the eway once I hit 55mph my c to h gauge went to the car didn't smoke or overheat. I got off the eway it went back down. the engine symbol cut on it will not cut oFf. why?


Check the coolant level! You may be so low that it isn't able to circulate between the engine block and radiator. Add water / coolant mixture to the radiator when the engine is *cold* and then start the engine. Continue topping off the radiator as the engine reaches normal operating temperature. Finally, add water / coolant to the warm / hot level indicator on the coolant reservoir.

Apr 24, 2015 | 2004 Ford Freestar

1 Answer

Corsair h50


The installation and use of cooling fans in PCs is pretty straightforward once you understand the airflow layout and mechanical assembly.
You need to learn the necessary skills to make sure you are setting up your fans to direct the air where it will do the most good, as well as how to choose (and mount) the correct fan(s) for your situation.

Computer fans are manufactured in five distinct varieties: case fans, expansion-slot fans, hard-drive coolers, CPU fans and external drive-bay fans.
With case fans, there are several physical sizes that are measured in millimeters.
Another measurement the manufacturer will provide is the CFM (Cubic Feet per Minute) the fan is rated for.
As a general rule, the smaller the fan in size and the higher the CFM rating, the more noise it will create.
Before you purchase additional fans, open your case to see what kind of fans can be added.
The fan size must match the size of the opening in the case to be at peak efficiency.
You will need to establish you have expansion slots available if you want to add an expansion slot-style fan.
It is crucial you establish a pathway for the air being moved inside your case to follow.
As an example, having all the fans blowing air from the outside of the case to the inside is not as efficient as having fans on the front of the case blowing cool air in while the fans located in the back of the case are sucking out hot air.
It is recommended the best practice is to position a case fan in the front bottom of your case (bringing in cold air) and at least one fan mounted midway up the rear of your case (expelling hot air).
If possible, use two fans in the back to expel the hot air as a lot of it is being introduced by the CPU cooling fan.

The mounting of case fans is done by using four course-thread screws usually provided with the fan.
These screws are self-tapping and will be inserted through the hole in the case wall created for a case-fan screw, then screwed into the case-fan body mounting hole.
Make sure you use all four screws to hold the fan securely.

The installation of an expansion slot fan can target specific areas where heat is generated.
When mounting one of these fans, make sure the expansion slot fan is not in direct competition with the fan mounted to a video card.
Having the expansion slot fan blowing directly into the video card's fan, which is trying to blow out air, will defeat both of the fans' purpose.
Hard-drive coolers usually mount to the circuit board side of the hard drive and work to keep it cool.
Because of the location of most hard drives, there is very little disturbance from the air that is released from the hard-drive cooler to the airflow pattern mentioned earlier.
External drive bay fans can provide an enormous amount if airflow, assuming there is an external drive bay open.


http://www.homepcbuilder.com/lessons/installation/lesson04/lesson04.html

Jul 28, 2013 | Video Game Consoles & Games

1 Answer

Which way is the case fan blowing? in or out?


Front case fans draw air IN, back case fans draw air OUT.

Side case fans draw air IN.

Regards,
joecoolvette

Jan 04, 2013 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Which way does the rear fan go in a compaq computer tower


The proper installation of a CPU fan is often the subject of debate. Though there are conflicting theories as to which direction the CPU fan should face, there are methods to ascertain which CPU fan installation best suits your needs. The determining factors of your CPU fan installation direction include the manufacturer specifications, your case design and the specific design of your heat sink
Horizontal Installation
  • The installation of a CPU fan horizontally to the plane of the motherboard is the most common installation orientation there is. Your options when installing your CPU fan are to blow cool air onto the heat sink or to pull cool air through the heat sink from the motherboard. Horizontal installations show negligible advantages in either installation direction. The differences in temperature usually vary by only 1 or 2 degrees Celsius. The main point to consider when installing a horizontal CPU fan is the location of the rear exhaust fan on the case. If the rear exhaust fan on the case is parallel to the processor, it is advantageous to have the fan pull cool air from the motherboard and push it out above the heat sink. This is because the case fan will quickly draw that hot air away from the CPU and out of the case, allowing for quick cooling.

Vertical Installation
  • Vertical, or tower, heat sinks rise high enough off the motherboard to allow for a fan to be installed perpendicular to the plane of the motherboard. This allows for cooling to go from the front to the back of the case, as opposed to going from the bottom to the top. Optimal installations for vertical heat sinks are blowing toward either the back or the top of the case. If there is no exhaust fan in the top face of your computer's case, it is more effective to orient your fan on your vertical heat sink so that it blows toward the rear exhaust fan of the case. If there is an exhaust fan on the top face of your computer case, it is almost always more effective to mount your CPU fan so that it blows air up toward the top of your case. The reasoning behind this is that hot air rises and will more naturally flow off the top of your case. Also, top-mounted fans are usually larger and allow for faster airflow out of the case.

Manufacturer Recommendations
  • It is often the case with nonstock heat sinks that the manufacturer has designed the heat sink's fan to be mounted in a limited number of orientations. This is usually evidenced by limited mounting notches on the heat sink itself. Most aftermarket heat sinks use technologies such as heat pipes that have specific cooling needs to operate appropriately. Because of this, it is important that in any CPU fan installation you follow the manufacturer's installation instructions.


Performance chips of BMW

May 31, 2012 | Compaq Hp - 375376-001 - Dc7600 Tower...

1 Answer

S7605n


The fan blows out of the case, they pull air in through vents.
If the machine is old you may need to open it up and use a clean paint brush and vacuum cleaner to remove any dust lodged in the heat sink.
You can also try raising it off the platform your using, just in case the air-flow is blocked.
Check to see if your Cpu voltages and multipliers are correct in the BIOS, or set them to auto if they arn't already.

If your still getting high temperatures you can always install a more efficient cpu cooler, just make sure you get one that will fit inside your case.

Apr 30, 2012 | HP Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Hi i just bought 3 chassis fan and i installed 2 on top and 1 rear... there is already one installed in the front when i bought the case....i want to know wich direction i have to put my 3 chassis fans (2...


Case fans tend to blow in the air out of the side of the fan which has the four plastic bars and normally the sticker. The fan may also have a set of arrows describing direction of rotation and flow of air.

May 18, 2011 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

My sony laptop computer has big noise when the fan start.


Hi there,

It is normal for the computer to do this. When an application you are running makes greater use of the CPU, memory, video card, and disk drives, power consumption increases, and the fan either kicks up in speed or turns on. If the sound is annoying, you may be able to reduce the fan cycles by cleaning the dust out of the computer case.

Get a can or two of Dust-Air or a similar product.

dustair.jpg
Open the case of your computer by removing the screws on the back. Some computer cases have easy-open latches, so you may not need tools. Use a vacuum cleaner to get the bigger dust bunnies out of the case, then use the Dust-air to blow out all of the nooks and crannies. Make sure to blow out the heat sink for the CPU; the vanes tend to clog with dust. Blow off the vanes of all the cooling fans, too. There will be one on the CPU, and probably a few others, e.g., most video cards have their own fans and heat sinks now.

Replacing the case fan with a quieter model, such as a Vantec, can also help:

http://www.tigerdirect.com/applications/SearchTools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=674644&sku=V13-4009

Computer makers build systems with the cheapest parts they can get their hands on, and if you're handy, it's worthwhile upgrading.

Warm regards,

Anirban Mazumdar

Nov 05, 2009 | Sony CPU FAN CPU Fan

1 Answer

CPU FAN AND CASE FAN


Your fan should be positioned so that it PULLS the hot air AWAY from your CPU and heat sink.
And anyother case fans you may have should be facing out so they pull the hot air out of your case, as well as any dust, pet hair, etc.

Rae

Nov 25, 2008 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

PC Fan Issues


1 fan in and 1 fan out, usually out through the front.

Aug 27, 2008 | Gateway 506GR PC Desktop

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