Raijintek Triton More Detailed Features
The Triton radiator measures in at 275×120×32 mm (W×D×H). We can see there is a lot of surface area for heat dissipation. The fin density is higher than the Cooler Master Nepton 240M and even the Corsair H100i, but this results in more noise from the fans as they must run at a higher RPM just to push enough air through the radiator.
For a radiator with a higher fin density, it is important to use static pressure optimized fans for the best possible cooling performance. The 120mm Triton fans are perfect for this, but they can be quite loud at maximum speed. A push and pull configuration will be great for keeping the noise level down.
Here we have a closer look at the compression fittings. These fittings can be taken off in order to expand the water cooling system. Additional radiators and even GPU blocks can be added into the loop. The pump has enough power to push the water through a few added radiators and water blocks. Keep in mind that doing this will also void the standard warranty.
The back plate and mounting bracket are both made of metal materials. The mounting mechanism is one of the easiest to put together. Here we have it mounted onto an AMD AM3+ socket.
Mounting it onto an Intel LGA 1150 socket only requires us to move four M4x13mm screws around. On both motherboards, the mounting bracket does come close to touching the system RAM and the VRM’s, but there is actually no physical contact between them and the mounting bracket.
Now let’s go ahead and look at the testing methodology and results.