Er waren nogal veel discussies over vloeibare vormen, omtrent de koeling, ik kon het niet nalaten wat ik bij Heat-Sinkguide.Com heb gelezen even door te geven.
In theory, it should be possible to reach sub-zero temperatures, which would allow extreme overclocking, with high performance peltier elements. The main problems with high-end peltier coolers (just like with any other supercooling method) is condensation. If the cold CPU is exposed to ambient air, water will condensation, and possibly cause a short circuit.
I've been thinking about a solution, a Peltier sandwich for Celeron CPUs, where no cool part is exposed to the ambient air. The entire CPU core is encapsulated in an insulating material, e.g. silicon, polyurethane or epoxy resin. Two peltier elements cool the CPU, one on each side, and heat up the two heatsinks. Note: Until now, nobody has ever built such a unit - all info presented here is completely theoretical. However, it would be relatively easy to build the cooler, and if you are interested to build one, please contact me to share your experiences. The problem is that because of the insulating material, the process is not reversible.
If you decide to give it a try, I would suggest that you fix the heatsinks and peltier elements first, and then apply the insulating material all around the CPU (silicone is most convenient, I guess). Since the front heatsink has fans and the rear heatsink has not, I recommand to use peltier coolers with different performance, e.g. a 40W element on the front, and a 20W element on the back, or (for those with a big power supply) a 80W model in the front and a 40W model in the back.
Dit is namelijk wel toepasbaar op de werk plek en maakt nauwelijks rommel of herrie!