TRIXES Aluminium Air Cooling Heatsink Set for Raspberry Pi If your Raspberry Pi is doing hard work and/or is overclocked you'll need this set of heatsinks to help it keep cool under pressure. The set contains 3 heatsinks; 1 x 14mm square heatsink to sit on the CPU, and 2 x 9mm square heatsinks to sit on the other chips. They have an adhesive on the base to attach them securely to the chips.
Improves thermal conductivity between transistors and heatsinks etc
Aukru Premium Aluminum Heat Sinks Adhesive Heatsinks Cooler Set for Raspberry Pi Feature: Lightweight aluminum heatsinks with adhesive backing strip to stick firm A set of 3 heatsinks Exclusively made for Raspberry Pi With thermal transfer peel-and-stick tape Reduces the risk of hardware failure becase of the heating Thermal tape attached at the bottom Installation Instructions: 1.
Aukru New 3x aluminum heatsinks & Copper heatsinks in various sizes for Raspberry Pi 3 Model B / Pi 2 model B Dimensions:Large heat sinks (green aluminum) approx: 14mm x 14mm x 7mmSmall heatsinks (siliver Aluminium) approx: 8.8mm x 8.8mm x 0.5mm Copper heatsink approx: 15mm x 15mm x 0.1mm - Easy installation with double- Ideally suited for Raspberry Pi 3 Model B 2016 (CPU and RAM cooling) as well as Pi 2 Model B- Ideal for 24-hour operation or overclocksPackage include:1 X heatsink (3 set of different sizes)
GorillaPi Heatsink For Raspberry Pi 2 Model B/ Pi 3. 3Pc Set (x1 copper x2 aluminium) With Pre Installed Heatsink Adhesive Offering a Significant Cooling Advantage. Our 3 pc aluminium and copper heat sinks provide the ultimate cooling solution to your Raspberry Pi. Our Heatsinks for the raspberry pi 2 model B / Pi 3 are all completely compatible. Using a heatsink on your Pi ensures that all the heat from the CPU and SoC is completely dispersed providing the perfect raspberry pi cooling solution.
Spiraling fuel costs, frequent power cuts, energy wars with fuel-rich countries holding consumers to ransom-these are just some of the issues that are helping to ensure that microgeneration of power, at the individual building level, is becoming a more and more attractive option to grid power. In this book author Dave Parker describes the many and varied microgeneration options, from wind turbines and solar power to biomass and heatsinks, and even gives advice on how architects and developers can best access the increasingly large amount of government funding to help implement these strategies.