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first you should install an independent system temperature monitor like speed fan and check if your computer temperature is ok .If the temp is ok then it is not as much of a worry but more of an annoyance if it shows the computer is hot take it back to service immediately either way they should fix the problem under warranty. I hope this helps Andrew A
Not familiar with this car, but all of these systems work using a liquid level sensor, which is just a reed switch in a pivoting assembly. 9/10 times the unit just needs a clean. if your hand fits into the water bottle then clean with hand, if not the sensor can be removed with cir-clip pliers and then cleaned.
If none of these work (ie sensor is broke then just short the connections to get rid of the annoying warning light.)
the better the cooling you can add to the processor the cooler and better your cpu will be. the 140mm fan is a case fan, yes? you will need to upgrade your cpu fan and heatsink.
CPUs on 45nm core are overall cooler than their predecessors on Core
micro-architecture. However, the temperature different under 100%
workload makes only 4-5 degrees. The thing is that Wolfdale processor
core is smaller and features higher transistor density within a
semiconductor die, which makes it a little harder for the heat flow to
dissipate properly. That is why Wolfdale and Conroe heat up almost
identically in idle mode. As for the relatively low temperature of AMD
Athlon 64 X2 6400+, with twice as high TDP as that of Core 2 Duo
actually, it can be explained by the not very best location of the
on-die thermal sensor that is situated quite far from the hottest spots
of the processor’s semiconductor die.
If the system is a couple of years old, the fan may be clogged with dust so the blade can't turn; these little suckers don't have much torque.
You can find the little fan pretty easy since (unless you have a high-end video or sound card) it will be the only one actually on the system board.
If you know how to access the BIOS on your particular computer, you may have one that monitors the CPU temperature and tells you in degrees.
Watch the screen at bootup for a message about entering 'Setup.'
This will give you the key to press and it often must be done very quickly; it's often F1 or F2.
Some BIOS will call the function Advanced or System something.
Don't make any changes you don't understand and when you exit, don't 'Save' any changes.
Hi, you shouldnt even switch on the PC if its running at that temperature, machine will be restarting and shutting down on you.
If you just bought it, you should take it back to the shop.
Otherwise you need to remove the old heatsink and fan and apply new thermal paste to the cpu and resit the heatsink, if its still running very hot over 50c you will probably find the cpu has been damaged.