CaseKing has started offering the Lamptron ST060, a new CPU cooler with two RGB PWM fans and a 6-inch screen for displaying system data and other information. This cooler is described as having a 260-watt cooling capacity featuring six heat pipes.
With a complete 1,920 x 1,080 display mounted above your CPU socket, the Lamptron ST060 offers you far greater customization options than the typical small screens found on AIO coolers on the market.
According to the manufacturer, it has a significant cooling capacity, making it capable of dissipating around 260W of thermal energy from higher-end CPUs. It does this by using a dual-tower design, six 6mm heat pipes, and two 120mm fans.
That would even allow it to manage the AMD Ryzen 9 7950X and the infamously hot-running Intel Core i9-14900K at full load. Having dimensions of 128 x 153 x 168 mm, the ST060 is compatible with AMD’s AM4 socket in addition to a variety of Intel sockets, such as LGA1366, LGA1200, LGA1700, and more.
Furthermore, the cooler can only accommodate memory modules with a 36mm clearance, so to accommodate taller memory modules, it might be necessary to remove the front fan.
Lamptron has released three variants of the ST060, each with a different color for the heatsink. In addition to a basic offering, two ARGB versions have been introduced with black and white fans.
Lamptron has kept prices of all three versions similar, allowing users to choose based on their aesthetic preferences. The product is available through German retailer Caseking and costs roughly $273 (VAT excluded).
Thank you! Please share your positive feedback. 🔋
How could we improve this post? Please Help us. 😔
Malik Usman is student of Computer Science focused on using his knowledge to produce detailed and informative articles covering the latest findings from the tech industry. His expertise allows him to cover subjects like processors, graphics cards, and more. In addition to the latest hardware, Malik can be found writing about the gaming industry from time to time. He is fond of games like God of War, and his work has been mentioned on websites like Whatculture, VG247, IGN, and Eurogamer.