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Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard 1.1.5.8 Giveaway
$49.99
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard 1.1.5.8

Keeps laptop CPU temperature down to reduce noise and avoid overheating.
$49.99 EXPIRED
User rating: 49 (36%) 86 (64%) 112 comments

Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard 1.1.5.8 was available as a giveaway on November 4, 2018!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$9.95
free today
AlfaReader is a lightweight and fast ebook reader.

An efficient laptop cooling software that lets you keep your laptop CPU temperature down in order to reduce noise and avoid overheating.

Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard is a smart and lightweight application that prevents the overheating of laptops, notebooks, etc. If you are multitasking and feel the heat going up, start the app and forget about it. The fan's speed will be boosted in order to get the temp in the accepted parameters. Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard supports all laptop brands, such as Hewlett Packard (HP), Lenovo, Dell, Asus, Acer, Microsoft, Razer, MSI, Samsung, Iball, Chromebook, Toshiba and more.

Please note: the license is provided for one year.

50% Off coupon code for all Amazing-Share products: AMAZ-INGS-HARE.

System Requirements:

Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1/ 10/ Server 2003/ Server 2008/ Server 2012

Publisher:

Amazing-Share

Homepage:

http://amazing-share.com/laptop-cooling-wizard.html

File Size:

1.16 MB

Price:

$49.99

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Comments on Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard 1.1.5.8

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#33

It is asking for registration. How to add reg.no.

Reply   |   Comment by chandra  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ chandra ],

Click [ = ] then [ Register ], then past the number from the GOTD readme.txt file.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#32

.
Installer seems clean at VirusTotal.

I loaded free AlMiCo SpeedFan to see the RPM of my fan, and my temperature readings, stable at:

-- CPU fan 173 RPM.
-- HD 0 75F
-- Temp 1 95F
-- Core 0 102F
-- Core 2 102F

I loaded and ran this, and it did 4 things

-- dimmed my screen so I could not see things very well
-- animated an image of a tricolor desktop fan
-- reduced the fan speed indicated by SpeedFan from 173 RPM to 171 RPM
-- raised Temp1 to 100F

Feedback:

... um ... no, no feedback, because if Amazing-Share programmers think this is useful software worth paying for, then I cannot imagine disabusing them of that fallacy, and, competition wise, there are -w-a-y- too many alternative software offerings out there that are more sophisticated, many of them free, so if the programmers at Amazing-Share cannot explore what you and I can find by simple Google searches for [ download pc laptop cooling fan software ] , I cannot help them out.
__________

Note, if anyone cares, my test system information from OTHER sources, as Amazing ( not ) Laptop Cooling Wizard ( definitely not ) provided absolutely 0 zero zilch nada nyet nothing no information, not even animating it's desktop fan picture to match the speed of any fan under supposed control:
LIS331DL ( MEMS Micro-Electro-Mechanical Systems, motion sensor 3-axis - ±2g /±8g smart digital output "nano" accelerometer" )
ST2000LM015-2E8174 Advanced Power Management S.M.A.R.T. ( 2 TB 2.5" SATA hard disk drive )
Hewlett-Packard HP Pavilion dv5 Notebook PC
ACPI Advanced Configuration and Power Interface
Intel Core2 Duo CPU P8400 @ 2.26GHz
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

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OH, it creates and toggles on a "cool down" power plan option with a

-- maximum processor speed of 50%,

-- display brightness of 60%, dimming to 30%

-- most other settings relating to performance are tuned to power-saving and sleep-preference

... they actually miss a few setting that could further cool a computer down t o . t h e . . p e r f o r m a n c e . . . o f . . . . a . . . . . 2 . 8 . 6 . . . . . . . A . . T .

$50 for the equivalent of a tip-sheet on how to create and toggle a power plan.

=8^o

Cool!

; - )
__________

PS -- To all those in this thread who claim that this will melt your computer by running the fans at full speed 24/7, which this software has no capability to do, and which fans running full speed 24/7 have no capability of doing, I salute your ... well, BNBK ... no comment.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#31

Sorry , wouldn't have it, would not have any software messing with my hardware, that simple, I always built my own desktops etc,,no way.
Now...... you can buy a NICE item that sits under your laptop that has quiet fans and keeps them cool. But other than that absolutely not (me) .
Have a great week everyone! Oh and otherwise if you want you can build a gamer desktop and watercool it :-)

Reply   |   Comment by Rena  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

.
[ Rena ],

Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard creates and toggles on a "cool down" Power Plan option in the Control Panel with a

-- maximum processor speed of 50%,

-- display brightness of 60%, dimming to 30%

-- most other settings relating to performance are tuned to power-saving and sleep-preference

... they actually miss a few setting that could further cool a computer.

They charge $50.

We can do all of this MANUALLY, free.

Some folks say it also toggles the fan to be unregulated, that is, full speed, but not on my computer, so even "seeing" a fan, let alone controlling it, is up to what's available from any particular main system board chip sets and BIOS programming, I guess.
__________

I drill and Dremel holes in the bottoms of my laptops underneath the hard drive ( remove the hard drive and system board while drilling and Dremeling ), then an exterior fan can blow directly on the hard drive, while the interior fan exhausts hot air from over the processor and other chips -- my hard drive runs a little over room temperature, not at 82F, and my chops are at 102F to 111F, so it's time to supplement my room cooling, not just my computer cooling.

Fan-platform wise, I bought one of each offering from a local MicroCenter computer parts store priced from $6 to $60, and they all worked JUST THE SAME, no different in their ability, or lack of ability, to cool a laptop -- I found that the best cooling was the Dremel route I implemented and described above.

All modern laptop chips ARE "water cooled", just not enough.

WE could go the Apple route and just let our computers fry, and replace them often with new ones!

; - )
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Peter Blaise, Thanks for your reply, sounds like you got the picture.,,.. Enjoy !

Reply   |   Comment by Rena  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#30

For me I want something a little more powerful... the fan speed is already fully controlled by the operating systems since about XP... The area that needs thermal control is CPU speed ALL current versions of windows do CPU load based CPU frequency control in an effort to moderate idle power consumption but in some cases the CPU can be switched to boost frequency for far too long by say a video conversion or other CPU intensive task and it can result in significant overheating as boost frequency is designed for very short term use and normally results in significantly more heat generation than most OEM systems are designed to dissipate effectively even with the fan running full speed and heat exchangers clear of dust... the situation is made alot worse as the exessive air flow drags dust into the cooling vents and eventually clogs up the heat exchangers.

What is needed is smart managment of the CPU using the thermal sensors of the GPU and CPU in laptops as they frequently share the same heatpipe and mass storage devices too and limit the max CPU speed progressively as CPU and GPU and even hard drives approach cooking temperature or better still a presetable threshold temperature. It would allow for a responsive system under normal conditions but a safely throttled back system when abusing the processor on prolonged number crunching tasks.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

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[ TK ],

And so, according to your philosophy, minus the dynamic smarts, we can manually start Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard which creates and toggles on a "cool down" Power Plan option in the Control Panel with:

-- maximum processor speed of 50%,

-- display brightness of 60%, dimming to 30%

-- most other settings relating to performance are tuned to power-saving and sleep-preference

... they actually miss a few settings that could further cool a computer.

They charge $50.

We can do all of this MANUALLY, free.

Some folks say it also toggles the fan to be unregulated, that is, full speed, but not on my computer, so even "seeing" a fan, let alone controlling it, is up to what's available from any particular main system board chip sets and BIOS programming, I guess.

There is NO dynamic intelligence, ony MANUALLY toggling ON the entire Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard feature set, or MANUALLY toggling it off -- and we even have to measure our temperature with our own other software!

Free AlMiCo SpeedFan at least reports temperature of a variety of internal components, and on some systems, it offers adjustable temperature-dependent fan control for systems that allow software control of the fan(s), my computer hides the fans from software, so all that Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard does is toggle a "cool down" power plan in the Control panel, and all that SpeedFan does is report temperature.
__________

What I do is I drill and Dremel holes in the bottoms of my laptops underneath the hard drive ( remove the hard drive and system board while drilling and Dremeling ), then an exterior fan can blow directly on the hard drive, while the interior fan exhausts hot air from over the processor and other chips -- my hard drive runs a little over room temperature, now at 82F, and my chips are at 102F to 111F, so it's time to supplement my room cooling, not just my computer cooling, as these are still above my personal choice temperature thresholds.

I have one HP i7 laptop that can't seem to cool it's chips down from 162F unless I set the CPU at 80%, I presume it is a faulty chip that should not be overclocked, as I've replaced the grease and ensured a clear path for cooling air ductwork inside, plus a sucker-fan at the exhaust vents, and a fan-platform underneath, and 5" tabletop fans blowing at the back and underneath, and I re-drilled the existing 1,000+ cooling intake holes to be 50% larger ( patience ) -- it is a fast computer, but it's frying everything around the hot chips, promising an early death -- so Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard would "work" here because it sets the CPU to 50%, which is even cooler than when running at 80%.

"Underclocking" -- what a feature!
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#29

Thanks, installed without any issues on Windows 10 Pro x64.

What an awesome tool!

Works great and lowered my CPU temp by 10 degrees!

Reply   |   Comment by Erica  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)
#28

I live in Anchorage, Alaska. I have my laptop near a window. I have the best fan, especially in winter. I just open the window and all that cold air keeps my laptop cool.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#27

I thought ok lets give it a try and my laptop has been on most off the day and you would not hear the fan normally it would be too hot to actually touch after four hours


So thought i have no idea how it works it works

Reply   |   Comment by kevin  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-6)

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[ kevin ],

Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard creates and toggles a "cool down" power plan in the control panel running the CPU at 50% and other settings, which we all can do free, and on some computers where it can, it sets the fan at unregulated full speed, which free SpeedFan offers manual settings for, if the computer allows it, and free SpeedFan puts a live temp indicator in the system tray, and can report on any temperature sensor, hard drive or various chip sets.

So, Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard "works" by:

-- underclocking ( ! ) the CPU and other low-power and sleep settings,

-- maximum fan speed IF available.

That's how.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#26

"An efficient laptop cooling software that lets you keep your laptop CPU temperature down in order to REDUCE NOISE and avoid overheating." (capitalization mine)

Ok, I tried it and like others it just seemed to turn the fan to always on instead of thermostatically controlled. I was wondering if someone could explain how turning the only internal moving part (yeah, yeah I'm ignoring laptops with optical/spinning drives) to "11" -reduces- noise?

My recommendation is to turn on your home air conditioner to max which should cool the laptop PLUS with the additional noise it will hopefully drown out all that unpleasant laptop sound.

Sorry, uninstalled, unimpressed.

Reply   |   Comment by Zarf  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

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[ Zarf ],

Noise canceling headphones work for me, and I can learn a foreign language at the same time.

; - )
__________

Re-read the rest of the thread to learn the other features of Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#25

Did you read this:

"Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard supports all laptop brands, such as Hewlett Packard (HP), Lenovo, Dell, Asus, Acer, Microsoft, Razer, MSI, Samsung, Iball, Chromebook, Toshiba and more."

It might be news to Amazing-Share, but you cannot run Windows applications on a chromebook.

Reply   |   Comment by krypteller  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
#24

If, as the description says, it "speeds up" the fan, would seem you are exchanging temporary cooling for an eventual burned-out fan. The only way I can think of to speed it up beyond its maximum is to increase the voltage. Would that be a good idea? Unless there is some other magic involved, in which case I apologise for any fear-inducing.

Reply   |   Comment by frank  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

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[ frank ],

I'm still awaiting anyone reporting a personal experience with a failed internal laptop fan that failed due to running full speed all the time ...

Thay all run all the time, some just changing speed.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Peter Blaise, My mums old laptop killed its fan through inadequate celeron CPU power control resulting in prolonged fan operation which eventually trashed the bearings and eventually resulted in complete fan failure and emergency passive cooling. Not all laptop fans run all the time. Some older, not designed to fail, laptops you could see the fan stop and start through the mesh on the underside. With the advent of OS statistical reporting to MS and other background activity it becomes less and less plausable to have a truly idle system where there are no mass storage reads or writes for any significant period of time. It all started going bad with win NT going mainstream and OS overheads grew with each service pack and "new" version of windows thereafter in my experience.
Even Windows 10 can be switched to passive cooling in the power profiles advanced settings which is a sensible on battery option since it lessens the time the fan has to run to cool the system.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

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[ TK ],

Ah, thanks -- I see you addressing 2 points:

1 - "Fans wear out through constant running, so don't run them constantly, especially at high speed": In your experience, you saw an old ( Celeron ) system fan that got grungy bearings after ... how many years? Yup, seen this. The alternative is? Clean and lube to fix, replace with a new or better fan to prevent, but generally NOT related to running the fan at any speed for any time as much as relating to having a fan with an inbuilt designed-in compromised service life that in your anecdotal case was a bit shorter than the service life expected by the end user ( maybe -- was it just noisy and obnoxious but working, or stopped altogether ? ). I have an old Dell Pentium laptop with a noisy grinding fan, it's a very insubstantial fan design compared to almost any newer fan designs. Age-wise, you mention 25-year-old 1993 Windows NT for some reason, I've still got a 20-year-old 1998 Windows 98 for some reason, and I support a 23-year-old 1995 Windows 95 for some reason, and all those computers need their fans cleaned and lubed ( and replaced and supplemented ), but I think these examples are the exception nowadays rather than the rule, but at least I now see the origin of the "ooo, don't actually RUN a fan, it will wear out" paranoia.

2 - "Do fans always run, or do they ever turn completely off?": Modern "passive cooling" options actually can turn fans off when a laptop is running exclusively on it's batteries ( not a feature of the 20-to-25-year-old systems mentioned above ), but the fans may be turned off for the purpose of extending BATTERY LIFE, at the same time also throttling the chip speeds -w-a-y- down to reduce the generation of heat, because the fans being turned off cannot exhaust the heat ... but the fans are not turned off to extend fan life, as was the point of the discussion ... the feature of extending battery-session life by turning off as much as power consumption as possible inside the computer is kind of self-explanatory, and is also outside the "ooo, don't actually RUN a fan, it will wear out" paranoia.
__________

Let's review [ frank ]'s opening comments -- which are SHEAR SPECULATION WITHOUT BASIS -- to put our discussion in perspective and in a container:

"... If, as the description says, it "speeds up" the fan, would seem you are exchanging temporary cooling for an eventual burned-out fan ...".

Assumes that fans burn out just by using them, an origin of the unfounded "ooo, don't actually RUN a fan, it will wear out" paranoia.

"... The only way I can think of to speed it up beyond its maximum is to increase the voltage ...".

Assumes facts not in evidence again, no one claims "beyond it's maximum" nor "increase the voltage" ... an extended web search reveals that modern laptop fan systems are throttled below their maximum potential speed by intelligent software / firmware that monitors temperatures, and it modulates fan speeds accordingly by pulse code modulation, not voltage modulation, regardless, there is no evidence that any software can apply any additional voltage from somewhere else that is beyond the voltage that is available by the inbuilt designed-in fan circuitry, this is not Star Trek science fiction where software can divert food-replicator energy to the forward phase cannons and send Earl Grey tea to slosh enemy ships.

"... Would that be a good idea? Unless there is some other magic involved, in which case I apologise for any fear-inducing ..."

Sadly, this is the "ooo, don't actually RUN a fan, it will wear out" paranoia without checking out the real situation.

FACTS ABOUT LAPTOP FANS: fans are often automatically run below maximum speed or turned off altogether NOT to prolong the life of the fan, but for
( a ) noise reduction,
( b ) battery-session time, to prolong the length of a session that is depended on battery power before requiring an additional power source.

FACTS ABOUT AMAZING-SHARE LAPTOP COOLING WIZARD: This software:
( a ) TEMPORARILY toggles the fan to not be throttled down in an effort to use the fan to exhaust as much heat as possible,
( b ) TEMPORARILY toggles chip performance down to reduce heat generation.

Now, does anyone have anything more to say about the "ooo, don't actually RUN a fan, it will wear out" paranoia proffered by [ frank ] and others here?
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Peter Blaise, my oh my that's alot of nattering about a past giveaway topic... Your false assumption about laptops fans getting grungy is a falacious over simplification. Grung as you put it does not cause the resonance noise but bearing wear permits the shaft to vibrate laterally and if you can get to the bearing surfaces to lubricate them before failure you can temporarily mitigatge it BUT you will add a viscous sticky coating for dust and other microparticulates to adhere to, shortening the remaining time to next clean and lube. Most laptop fans use dry bearing surfaces and the use of lube just fills the increased clearance gap in a worn bearing through capilary action.

Not all laptops that have their fans OFF for significant periods of time use any significant automatic passive CPU speed throttling Asus 1st generation EeePCs with a 600MHz Celeron frequently stopped their fans and did not throttle their CPU speed same for 1990s Compaq with a 233MHz Celeron. It's all down to physics and thermodynamics not always designed in self destruct mechanisims.

Excessive mechanical vibration brought about by resonance and excessive bearing wear can cause mechanical fatigue in the metalic and plastic parts and cause complete failure not just a potential "burn out" I was specifically addressing you and your proclamation:

"I'm still awaiting anyone reporting a personal experience with a failed internal laptop fan that failed due to running full speed all the time ...

Thay all run all the time, some just changing speed."

one enquiry and one incorrect assertion.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  7 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ TK ],

Thanks as always for sharing your experience and insight.

My read is that the general audience here at GOTD and the audience for GOTD vendor offerings is probably not the vintage and arcane stuff I seem informed by, and the rarities that you seem informed by.

However, I appreciate bringing our historical perspective to the fore nonetheless.

Hey, at least you weren't nattering on about any personal experience with a failed internal laptop fan that failed due to running full speed all the time ...

Some early Asus Eee PCs apparently drain their battery when powered off and not plugged in, and use the keyboard shielding as a heat sink to absorb the heat generated by the processor ( did user keypresses operate cooling airflow pump valves, so the faster and more aggressively you typed, the cooler the computer got ? ), so fan toggling was the least of their problems.

Like the Olympus F Pen half-frame film camera, apparently the Asus EeePCs were once astoundingly popular, but essentially created their own category without influencing any competition -- a fascinating historical study, 2007 to 2013, RIP, then reborn in 2015, and still have that funky virtual screen that shifts when you move the mouse near the edge to reveal the real larger screen size as bigger than can be displayed all at once, a true "windows" computer, and we can still buy them new for as much as a grand $.

( "... nattering ..." eh? Methinks TK doth protest too much ... )
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  7 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
... "... capillary action ...", seriously?

Let's also review long and short polymer controlled molecular structures in synthetic motor oils permitting full lubrication coating viscosity performance over wide temperature ranges as seen in computer fan bearings, increased fan responsiveness and torque due to less initial bearing friction drag, and the oil's detergent ability to hold grunge in suspension while maintaining shear stability, no evaporative loss, no oxidation, no thermal breakdown, no sludge production, with predictable properties for appropriate, temperature-responsive lubricity, with the environmental benefit of less waste being generated, see references below *.

Geesh!
__________

Computer lube anecdote:

I remember NOT having any oil on hand, so to speak ( it leaks all over a tool kit, so why bother carrying it when it will just be empty sooner or later anyway ? ) and a customer had a chug-chug-grinding floppy-disk-drive, so I pulled it from their computer, walked out to my car, opened the hood, pulled out the dipstick, dripped a few drops of motor oil onto the floppy-disk-drive rails ( explained to a passerby why my car motor had a floppy-disk-drive in there ! ), walked back in, re-installed the floppy-disk-drive, and it ran SILENTLY, wahoo!

So silently that the customer no longer had audio feedback that it really was saving files, so they reflexively re-saved their files over and over until they realized that yes, it had saved the first time, just silently for once.

The customer asked me to wipe that oil off and make that drive noisy again so they would reasuredly know that it was working hard to save their files.

I tried to explain that anything that lives by noise is shaking itself into misalignment and will eventually become unreliable and fail, but they would not have any of that, they wanted their noise back!

After liberal dowsing and wiping with isopropyl alcohol, their floppy disk drive was back to grinding fresh coffee with every file save, and the customer was happy once again.
__________

References:

Machinery Lubrication. "Conventional vs Synthetic Oil", 2010-04-06, 2017-03-24.
"Synthetic oil: Is it right for your plane?". General Aviation News. 2005-03-11, 2017-03-24.
"Metal Stamping FAQs". Keats Manufacturing Co, 2017-03-24.
SynLube Incorporated. All About Synthetic Oil, DELPHI history, ASTM Fuels & Lubricants Handbook, Hydrocarbon Chemistry, pg 169-184, section 7, Wills, J. George ( of Mobil Oil Corporation ) ( 1980 ). Lubrication Fundamentals. M. Dekker. ISBN 9780824769765.
"Synthetic oil vs. conventional oil | Mobil™ Motor Oils". mobiloil-com 2017-03-24.
"Synthetic Motor Oil - GM High Tech Performance Magazine". Super Chevy. 2002-01-01, 2017-03-24.
"Influence of viscosity modifiers on the rheological properties of synthetic oils". Journal of Friction and Wear. 35: 351–358. doi:10.3103/S1068366614050092.
Synthetic versus Mineral Fluids in Lubrication | A. Jackson | Mobil Research and Development Corporation | December 1987 | Page 7 Figure 5.
Comparison of the volatility (ASTM D1160) of polydecene and mineral-based SAE 10W-30 oils.
Development and Application of a Lubricant Composition Model to Study Effects of Oil Transport, Vaporization, Fuel Dilution, and Soot Contamination on Lubricant Rheology and Engine Friction by Grace Xiang Gu B.S., Mechanical Engineering University of Michigan, 2012 | Page 96 "… due to high temperatures ... light volatile hydrocarbons vaporize and leave the system. Light carbon number species disappear at a faster rate due to their high volatility and vaporization rates ..." | Page 64 Figure 5-4: Viscosity curve for two different grades of oil using the Walther's formula | Page 68 Figure 5-5: Oil species boiling point and molecular weight.
PureSynTM Polyalphaolefins ( PAO ) A Family of Versatile Emollients, ExxonMobil Chemical | J. Zielinski | February 15, 2005 | Slide 4 of 26 Broad Viscosity Range of PureSynTM PAO Available
"Why Use Premium Synthetic Motor Oil? Premium Synthetic Oil vs. Standard Oil". Royal Purple, 2017-03-24.
AAA study, "Synthetic Vs. Mineral Motor Oil". Hot Rod Network. 2002-08-01, 2017-03-24, Difference between synthetic and regular oil
... there's more where all of that came from ...

What, have we become, the NT guys, the "nattering twins"?
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  6 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#23

Usually loading my CPU with lots of resources causes overheating and shutdown after 5 to 10 minutes .

Tested this software while loading the same CPU with the same heavy resources , it helped to overcome overheating for about an hour then it experienced the usual overheating and shutdown after 1 hour .

Once I press the " Start " button of this software , it makes my laptop screen little bit dim , it does something with the light and make it dim , however I use another Monitor beside the lap screen and it doesn't affect the monitor at all

Reply   |   Comment by Ali  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ Ali ],

Yes, internal laptop screens take power, so Amazing-Share Laptop Cooling Wizard creates a "cool down" power plan in our Control Panel that dims the screen to 60% and the CPU to 50% -- turn off your internal screen and get even cooler.

It sounds like your system can't handle even 50% CPU speed, so ( 1 ) make sure it's properly greased and vented and fanned and ( 2 ) keep turning the speed down to find the actual speed the CPU SHOULD have been sold at ... for you, maybe 30% -- it could be a faulty CPU, so if you have a warranty, see if they'll replace it, or replace the entire system board, or the entire computer, as there may be an overheating anything in it's power supply or elsewhere.

Free AlMiCo SpeedFan software may give you more insight on various chip temperatures and fan speeds.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Ali, it is likely that the heat exchanger fins are clogged up with dust and lint... it is the default condition of most laptops after they have been in service a year or so. The situation is made worse when the GPU shares the CPU heatpipe and heat exchanger. And made much worse by using laptops directly on ones lap or on a carpet or bedding and not on some clean hard surface like a purpose built laptop tray with spacers to raise the laptop away from the surface to improve airflow. To restore your laptop to safe operating temperatures you likely need it taken apart and the airways cleaned professionally. A short term mitigation if your system has multiple cores is to use task manager to change the CPU core affinity on multi-threaded programs that can still use 100% resources so they can only use a single core... that can extend the operating time of an inadequatly cooled laptop before it finally fails. If the problem is due to dust build up internally be warned it is possible (I have seen it happen) for the heat exchanger to become so heavily clogged it jammed up the fan completely and no longer allowed it to spin at all! I got the laptop expecting to replace a faulty fan but it turned out the fan was just blocked from rotating by the dust build up. I was able to remove all the dust and put the laptop back together with no billing for a new fan. It was an Intel based laptop so did not shut itself down but just used Intels built in emergency CPU throttling to protect itself.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#22

I just installed this out of curiosity; I even pulled out an old laptop to install it. It can't seem to run in the background? I had to write a quick wrapper/launcher program in AHK to hide it; otherwise, you have to have it active on the taskbar.

Activation was successful, but upon pushing the start button I get the error
"I/O error 32.". Nothing happens then, but if I click start again the animation starts to run and my screen dims about 50%. This happens every time, exactly the same.

After watching my hardware and temperature changes in a couple of bench-marking utilities I notice 0 change in anything regardless if this software is running or not.

Only tested on Windows 10 64Bit Home

Reply   |   Comment by Ian Pride  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ Ian Pride ],

Yes, your computer is already managing it's temperatures well.

This software is a TOGGLE, not a background program, NOT meant to be run all the time, as it drops the maximum CPU speed to 50% and screen brightness to 60% ( screen OFF would be cooler ! ).

See the new "cool down" Power Plan it puts in your Control Panel.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#21

The fan(s) running at full blast will create even more heat in the system by draining more power and the coils of the fan(s) will melt the plastic insulation, do not fall for it, furthermore, the tiny fan(s) are not designed for non-stop operation, that is why the manufacturers put them in AUTO mode, variable speed.

Reply   |   Comment by Ban  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+25)

Fans running a high speed do not create more heat. In fact, it's the opposite. I have over 25 years of computer repair experience. Fans use very little power. Most are powered by 5w connectors. Fans are designed to run at high speed and can run 24/7. In all the systems I've let run 24/7 for years I've had one or two fans die.

Reply   |   Comment by shegeek72  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)

shegeek72, I agree with you about fans using little power and can run 24/7 as I have multiple servers which have run for >5 years without problems. However I still believe this is a poor implementation for laptops where battery run time is shortened by a constantly running fan (especially true when the cells get old & don't hold a charge well.)

One other reason why I think this is a bad idea is that I don't like the fan running constantly when the CPU is at idle & doesn't need cooling because of all the additional dust which accumulates. With my repair experience I'm always amazed about the size of the dust cloud generated when you shoot compressed air into a desktop power supply. It's more difficult to disassemble a laptop and give it a proper clean. Just my 2c.

Reply   |   Comment by Zarf  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

shegeek72, not true, a fan running at 2000 rpm and a fan running at 6000 rpm creates more internal heat, not only from the double the power that it consumes, but the compressing of the air around the CPU, where it swirls in circles waiting for the air to leak out of the crevices and the tiny tunnel left by the manufacturer. That air tunnel is designed for idle fan speed or up to 2000 rpm and can not enable 3 times more air out. There is no intake air channel in a laptop and the same hot air is picked up by the fan and thrown back at the CPU. The cooling in a laptop should be done with cool surfaces not air, just touch the underneath a laptop and you will agree with me.

Reply   |   Comment by Boris  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Zarf, you are overlooking the obvious problem, the fan is a heat sink for the CPU at the same time and the fan is as hot as the CPU, when you run that fan at high speed, you introduce even more heat inside the fan's coil and if the air has no place to go, the same air is picked up by the fan and pushed back on the CPU where it actually came from. I hope you see the relevance of a fan running at high speed.

Reply   |   Comment by Boris  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

shegeek72, I forgot to ask you, have you ever measured the power consumption of a fan loaded with ton of dust on the fins and around the bearing and barely moving even when the current to the fan is doubled?

Reply   |   Comment by Boris  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Boris, All laptops I have owned or serviced or repaired always had an air inlet vent of some form and an air exhaust vent of some sort they are not designed to circulate hot air around their insides with no escape for the hot air. The only time that happens is if the heat exchangers get clogged with dust drawn in from the air-intakes and blown through the heat exchangers on the way to the exhausts and that dust will eventually constrict and obstruct the flow and ultimately if the design is bad enough stop the system fan from even turning! Which is part of the designed in obsolencese that the tech market relies upon to keep people having to buy a new machine every few years.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Boris, sorry but I completely disagree with your two responses. 1 - the fan is NOT a heatsink for the CPU, the fan is used to move ambient temperature air OVER the heatsink which is conducing heat away from the PN junctions in the CPU which generate heat while changing states (that's why a faster CPU gets warmer than a slower CPU - in the old days a passive aluminum plate was enough.)

2 - It does NOT create more internal heat unless it was a sealed system. ALL well designed electronics with a fan have an intake and and outflow. Some create 'negative pressure' by blowing air out of the system while others create 'positive pressure' by blowing air into the system. If you move your hand around a laptop running some CPU intensive activity you will find a place where there is warm air blowing out. This is not some sort of convection oven like you describe.

Reply   |   Comment by Zarf  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

.
[ Ban ],

Wow, have you actually experienced a manufacturer's interior inbuilt fan melting itself?

Over years of operation, I've experienced fan shaft and bearings becoming grungy and the fan sticking or making a wobbly-grinding noise, both of which respond to cleaning, a drop of light modern oil, or simple replacement.

It is also my experience that all fans run all the time, and the speed is the only thing that changes in modern EPA-rated computer systems.

If is also my understanding that Apple especially tried to eliminate using any fans at all for the sole purpose of making their computers quiet, Apple considering their components inside capable of withstanding very hot ( 140F+ ) operating temperatures ... and also Apple considering their computers throwaway past a certain age, preferring folks to buy a new computer, so if anything overheats and dies, just replace the whole thing.

I prefer things to run at room temperature, so I have fans running all the time on and in all my computers, and I have never experienced a fan melting anything simply because the fan was on ( I have experienced a cheapo 3rd party squirrel-cage fan who's circuit board shorted and overheated causing the cheapo plastic housing to bulge before it died ... once ).

Just asking -- please share s specific experience of an internal manufacturer's own fan melting, I'd like to know.

Thanks.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Boris, A fan loaded with dust obviously isn't going to function efficiently, just as any computer component isn't that's covered in dust.

Reply   |   Comment by shegeek72  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

.
[ Boris ],

Sorry your computer experience is with such awful designs -- probably need to be disassembled and custom fixed.

NONE of my dozens of laptops have the design compromises you suggest, especially after I open and Dremel and drill and gasket and re-grease to my desire.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ Boris ],

Laptop fans are NOT mounted directly on the CPU and so can't transfer fan heat ( ? ) from the fan to the CPU.

Nothing in any fan will ever be as hot as a CPU can get.

And, no, a fan running at it's maximum speed does not generate heat to back-feed to the CPU, it simply does more of what the same fan does at lower speed, and that is, exhaust air from it's intake to it's outlet.

If you believe that eddy currents around your CPU are causing uncooled boiling points around airflow-obstructions, a thermal camera may help confirm, or disabuse you of such suspicions -- let us know what such a camera reveals for you, please share the pictures.

If you have a fan with no place for the air to go, something is broken, blocked, and needs to be fixed, and that is not a software problem.

Free AlMiCo SpeedFan software may help you see fan speeds and chip temperatures as you troubleshoot your hardware.

Good luck.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#20

Practically every motherboard comes with monitoring and tweaking software, even in the BIOS. I wouldn't trust a third-party app with something as critical as cooling.

Reply   |   Comment by Justin Alias  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+33)
#19

The software does not do any intended tasks, does not cool anything, It is just animation and it put off voice of my laptop, uninstalled it,

Reply   |   Comment by muhozah  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+22)

muhozah, ....It is just animation...Well spotted!

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)

.
[ muhozah ],

Amazing-share Laptop Cooling Wizard creates and toggles a low-power plan.

However, for me, as for you, apparently, it does not control my computer's fan or show or even know the temperature.

I can build and toggle a pow-power plan myself if I need it to reduce performance and heat generation, and save $50.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#18

renders goes 3 times slower ;-(

Reply   |   Comment by Adam  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ Adam ],

Actually "1/3rd of the speed", ( nothing can go "3 times time slower"), and that's because this software drops the maximum CPU speed to 50% while you have it toggled on.

Low temperature or high speed, pick one.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#17

how can a program that causes the fan to run at maximum reduce the noise of the laptop?
The fan produces an irritating amount of noise whenever it nears the peak RPM speed.
This does not make sense at all. $50 for something that can be done in BIOS for free is not a smart move unless you have more money than brains.

Reply   |   Comment by Bob  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

.
[ Bob ],

Actually, that fan design needs to be replaced -- the bearings and housing and blade design should be modern and quiet at all speeds!

But yes, we do suffer from cheapo ancient designs in our computers, and there's no way to specify before purchase.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#16

Reduces noise by making the noisy thing noisier... what? Are you guys high?

If your laptop overheats, your fan is either obstructed or defective, or the thermal paste between heatsink and processor has dried up.
Speeding up your fan solves NONE of these problems. It will, however, prematurely kill the fan -- That's just physics, it cannot be denied.

At best, this program can be a temporary solution until the laptop can be cleaned or serviced. If free alternatives are available, I see no reason to purchase what is basically a fake solution to a maintenance problem.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

.
[ Robert ],

It also drops the maximum CPU speed to 50% and other power-plan toggles to reduce heat generation.
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Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#15

If you can't register the usual way, try do to it manually. It's the only way it worked for me. The registration is only good for 1 year!!!

Amazing-Share, can you please tell me how does it actually work?
How/when does it cool down a laptop?
How do I know this software is really working?

IMO: It lacks description, information...functions, options, instructions... Actually, aside from the claim that it cools down and prevents any laptop from overheating, there are NO other explanations!

After the installation, all you have is a picture of a fan moving!?!?!

Reply   |   Comment by Weezie  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+33)

Weezie, you will never get a reply from them, what it does, it puts the fan on maximum speed, that is it.
I wonder if those tiny fans can run 24/7 at maximum speed for a year, they will burn and destroy your lap top at no time.

Reply   |   Comment by Sam  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+26)

Weezie,

"How do I know this software is really working?"

CPUID HWMonitor. cpuid[.]com/softwares/hwmonitor.html

It'll tell you what the temp sensors report, and depending on what sensors are available, fan speeds & Much more data. It's a portable app -- just unzip the file & run it -- then use the PC/laptop, & when temps rise, fire up Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard and see what happens.

That should also tell you if Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard just maxes the fan speed as Sam posted, or applies a different curve... some manufacturers set a super conservative temp/fan speed curve to make the device quieter, only raising fan speeds when the CPU etc. get pretty hot, & ideally the app would make the fans spin faster at lower temps.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

.
[ Sam ],

All fans in all computers run all the time the computer is on.

Have you ever experience a fan burning ( ! ) and destroying ( ! ) a laptop?

I've experience fan shafts and bearing getting dirty, the fan slowing or stopping, but running fine after cleaning and a drop of modern light oil.

Please share a specific experience of burning ( ! ) and destroying ( ! ) a laptop, thanks.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

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[ Weezie ],

It creates and toggles a power plan with maximum CPU speed of 50%, screen brightness 60%, dimming to 30%, and other power and performance turndowns.

It has no savvy to control fan speed or even check temperature.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#14

Am I missing something, I thought all decent laptops came with temperature-controlled internal fan. What makes this product better than that supplied by factory?

Reply   |   Comment by Richard  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+46)

Richard, I just test it, what it did is, took off the AUTO fan control (default value) and did set it to MAXIMUM speed.
That was it. You can do that yourself without software install, access BIOS and set the fan to MAXIMUM, done.

Reply   |   Comment by Sam  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+40)

Richard,

"Am I missing something, I thought all decent laptops came with temperature-controlled internal fan."

The fan(s) may increase speed later, at higher temps than you'd wish, in order to make the device quieter.

"You can do that yourself without software install, access BIOS and set the fan to MAXIMUM, done."

That's *IF* the bios lets you set/adjust fan speeds -- many do not. On this PC I can set the speed &/or the curve &/or the way each fan is controlled [e.g. PWM], but on my wife's 2-in-1 the bios has no fan settings whatsoever.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

.
[ Sam ],

What BIOS and fan control do you have?

My HP Pavilion dv5 laptop has no software-level access or control for it's fan, so all this software did was create and toggle a power plan with maximum CPU speed of 50%, screen brightness 60%, dimming to 30%, and other power and performance turndowns.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#13

Thanks to Jerry I was able to download and install this without having to go through Giveawayoftheday's interminable registration process and all the Face book malarkey. This is in my opinion, seriously good. I ran it along with Speedfan on my desktop, just to read temperature changes. It works brilliantly

Reply   |   Comment by Col  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-4)

Col,
describe what it actually did to your computer to work brilliantly.
thanks

Reply   |   Comment by Bob  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#12

On their web site, a 'customer' has said that they now have "no noise and no overheating"!
As this app speeds up the fan to increase cooling and a faster fan creates more noise......you see where this is going. Bogus 'customer' reviews do not show the company in a good light.

Reply   |   Comment by peter  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+64)

.
[ peter ],

It's true -- quieter because the fans are probably running slower.

How do slow fans cool a computer better than fast fans?

They don't.

This software toggles the computer into a slower maximum speed mode, which some folks may never notice -- after all, how fast does a computer have to go if you're just reading a non-changing document display?

It creates and toggles a power plan with maximum CPU speed of 50%, screen brightness 60%, dimming to 30%, and other power and performance turndowns.

On my computer, It has no savvy to control fan speed or even check temperature.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#11

As mentioned earlier, the small program is no more than a nice thing. You can better download the program Speedfan 7.49 (free) and have it work together with AmazingLaptopCooling Wizard. Then you can see that this small Cooling Wizard program does not have any advantage on a laptop or PC.

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)

Ivanovich, my first comment!
The program works on a desktop. But whether it is still usable after a year is the question? You only see a fan running, no report on the temperature of a laptop or PC. The program has been downloaded from another site and the key is working. However, if you restart the program, you will see that it has been registered. The program is no more than a nice thing!

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-6)
#10

After one year place a laptop on a usb cooler…, or do it now.

Reply   |   Comment by Cooler  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)
#9

Where is the key to activate the software. The one included doesn't work.

Reply   |   Comment by Erico  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Erico, In the Readme File. Copy and paste then press "Activate." You might need to disable your Antivirus Software before installing.

Reply   |   Comment by Simon Sagala-Mulindwa  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Erico, same here.

Reply   |   Comment by Philip Irvine  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#8

Register Code Error, please fix it or do not nerve us with such software!

Reply   |   Comment by Omax  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#7

Registration Error after install

Reply   |   Comment by John Mcloy  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

John Mcloy, please use the right license 62C34-92565-17B06-C72BR

Reply   |   Comment by Amazing-Share  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

Amazing-Share, be Sure there is no space before the serial code, it works
Thanks

Reply   |   Comment by Omax  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

Amazing-Share, As mentioned earlier, the small program is no more than a nice thing. You can better download the program Speedfan 7.49 (free) and have it work together with AmazingLaptopCooling Wizard. Then you can see that this small Cooling Wizard program does not have any advantage on a laptop or PC.

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)

Amazing-Share, I used the reg - copy and paste - provided. Did not work.

Reply   |   Comment by Philip Irvine  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Omax, and after. The best way to select Serials or Registration Codes is to click at the beginning of the Code while holding down the shift key snd then click at its end. That way you dont include any space before or after the actual code.

Reply   |   Comment by Simon Sagala-Mulindwa  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

Ivanovich,... Speedfan 7.49? only 4.52?..ow is it better?

Reply   |   Comment by drewi  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

drewi, Speedfan 4.49 shows the temperature of the CPU, GPU, HD0, Temp 1, Temp 2.
Speedfan uses the temperature sensors in the PC. That's all!

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)

drewi,
Speedfan 4.49 shows the temperature of the CPU, GPU, HD0, Temp 1, Temp 2.
Speedfan uses the temperature sensors in the PC. That's all!
Much earlier the tensions were also shown.


Speedfan 4.49 toont de temperatuur van de CPU, GPU, HD0, Temp 1,Temp 2.
Speedfan maakt gebruik van de temperatuur sensors in de PC. Dat is alles!
Veel vroeger werden de spanningen ook getoond.

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-9)

.
[ Ivanovich ],

Free Speedfan does not toggle a low-power plan as this software does ( the only feature if offers "special" compared to free alternatives ).
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

drewi, Speedfan 4.49 shows the temperature of the CPU, GPU, HD0, Temp 1, Temp 2.
Speedfan uses the temperature sensors in the PC. That's all!
Much earlier the tensions were also shown.


Speedfan 4.49 toont de temperatuur van de CPU, GPU, HD0, Temp 1,Temp 2.
Speedfan maakt gebruik van de temperatuur sensors in de PC. Dat is alles!
Veel vroeger werden de spanningen ook getoond.

Reply   |   Comment by Ivanovich  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-4)
#6

What happens after a year? Does it stop working? Or merely no support or updates?
Please answer.

Reply   |   Comment by Zen  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

Zen , you may upgrade its paid version.

Reply   |   Comment by Amazing-Share  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-16)

Zen , The terms are a one-year license. After that you'll have to buy the software (or install another fan controller) if you want to continue using it.

Reply   |   Comment by shegeek72  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Amazing-Share, TRY ANSWERING THE QUESTION!
What happens after the year is up does it stop working or return cooling back to default or switch off the fan altogether so you either uninstall or pay for more time?

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

.
[ zane ],

I just changed the date on my computer to one year ahead, and my fans suddenly turned backwards, adding back all the heat apparently taken away over the past year!
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#5

Why we develop Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard? Here I want to share the story with all you guys. One of our program developers owns a laptop that has been used for many years. Every time it is used, the computer is so hot that the notebook automatically shuts down from time to time. He plans to buy a new one, but he suddenly thinks that why not develop a application to make the laptop no longer overheating. So this software was born and it saved his old notebook. Now his laptop runs like new. If your laptop has the similar problem, please feel free to use Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard and it will not cause any damage to your computer.

Regards,
Jerry

Reply   |   Comment by Amazing-Share  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

Amazing-Share,
Then why not give the program away instead of just an extended trial?

Reply   |   Comment by Nigel  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+28)

Why not just clean the laptop insides from all the accumulated dust?
Also change the thermal paste while you're at it.

There - some maintenance and you get a laptop that "runs like new" - no need for some shady shareware app.

Reply   |   Comment by temp10min  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)

Amazing-Share, yeah, right.
I don't care how fast that fan is spinning, your description of that dirty old laptop running like new is misleading bull$hit!
In the real world, that's not how things work. So, unless you have benchmark data comparing that laptop with its ratings when new, I will conclude that your story is mostly made up, and exaggerated to the max...

You offer a software solution for a hardware maintenance problem and say it won't hurt the laptop. I wish I could believe that you don't already know you are lying. I don't.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

.
[ Amazing-Share ],

On that one computer you claim overheated and shut off ( ! ), you apparently were able to control the fan speed, but your software has no such power on my computer to control fan speed.

Otherwise, it looks like you create and toggle a power plan with maximum CPU speed of 50%, screen brightness 60%, dimming to 30%, and other power and performance turndowns, which generate less heat, I suppose you could consider that "cooling".

$50 for a power plan creator-and-toggler seems too much, I can do better manually with a maximum CPU of 5% when I walk away!

Plus, I've never experienced a laptop overheating ... though folks who put them on their bed and block the bottom cooling vents definitely send the CPU into self-protect cool-down-lower-speed mode.

So, does your programmer live in bed, or what is the overheating computer they were using, a self-built overclocked system, or what?
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#4

[Window Title]
Amazinglaptopcoolingwizard

[Content]
Register Code Error!

[OK]

so sad :(

Reply   |   Comment by marc  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#3

Hi everyone,
Amazing Laptop Cooling Wizard giveaway license: 62C34-92565-17B06-C72BR

Any questions, please connect support@amazing-share.com

Regards,
Jerry

Reply   |   Comment by Amazing-Share  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+20)

Amazing-Share, This code works. Thank you

Reply   |   Comment by Ken  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Amazing-Share, Wow thanks

Reply   |   Comment by Defa Kristiansyah  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Amazing-Share, Thank you, the license given in read me doc was giving error but this one you gave us here works!

Reply   |   Comment by muhozah  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#2

Can we use this on desktop?

Reply   |   Comment by Rajesh  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Rajesh, I'd recommend SpeedFan for desktops.

Reply   |   Comment by shegeek72  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)

.
[ shegeek72 ],
.
[ peter ],

This software creates and toggles a power plan with maximum CPU speed of 50%, screen brightness 60%, dimming to 30%, and other power and performance turndowns ( free Speedfan does not ... but cerating and toggling such as power plan is easy and free ).

On my computer, It has no savvy to control fan speed or even check temperature.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#1

Is it really safe to manipulate the fan like that? Won’t it reduce its life-span? And after license expires, will normal functioning really resume or will it sabotage yo fan?.. guys please clarify. I’m not sure of the risks

Reply   |   Comment by Moe  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+22)

Moe, It's perfectly safe to change the speed of the fan.

Reply   |   Comment by Roger  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-9)

Roger, no it's not.

Reply   |   Comment by Philip Irvine  –  10 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Philip Irvine, What experience do you have to say that changing a fan's speed is unsafe? There are both software and hardware devices that can change fan speed and, as others have said, computers do it automatically based on temperature. Computer fans are pretty hardy and can easily run thousands of hours before dying.

Reply   |   Comment by shegeek72  –  9 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

.
[ Philip Irvine ],

Correct, turning a fan speed down or off when components in it's path need cooling is unsafe-ish in that the components may overheat and die earlier than if they ran cooler.

But a fan itself is safe running at any speed the manufacturer made possible using it's inbuilt controls ranges, anywhere from off to maximum speed.

Of course anything living by friction or generating heat will wear out sooner with more friction or heat than with less friction or heat, but the consensus of long-term experience shared in this thread indicates that fans running full speed all the time are not a special-case problem for themselves or anything else, and that all fans that run at any speed need an occasional clean and lube regardless of their speed.

The safest and coolest laptop needing no repair is the one turned off ... but that is not useful advice.
.

Reply   |   Comment by Peter Blaise  –  8 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
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