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  #76  
Old 05-17-2014, 12:01 AM
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Thought about making the logo hollow ?
Not sure I follow.
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  #77  
Old 05-17-2014, 12:30 AM
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Hollow out the letters.
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Old 05-17-2014, 04:18 PM
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Hollow out the letters.
You mean like making the letters punch all the way through the vertical plate? That could look nice.....
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  #79  
Old 05-17-2014, 06:33 PM
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Correct, that's it.
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Old 05-17-2014, 06:48 PM
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if going this route,id suggest a cut from a viewing angle as front to rear level would appear too simplistic...imop,
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Old 05-17-2014, 10:36 PM
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Correct, that's it.
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Originally Posted by wytnyt View Post
if going this route,id suggest a cut from a viewing angle as front to rear level would appear too simplistic...imop,
I played around with it....and I've actually given up on any lettering on the front. There just isn't room. Here is how much room I had in the last version....




...and even though I'm adding some space between the pumps....I'm only adding about 1/4 inch or so. Plus...the vertical board is so far back from the front face of the pump tops....that even if there was space for decent size letters....you would never see them unless you were eyelevel between the pumps.

I'll probably stick with some type of lettering on the back. Another update soon.....
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Old 05-17-2014, 10:41 PM
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What about making it thicker, and adding lettering on the side?
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  #83  
Old 05-18-2014, 12:04 AM
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What about making it thicker, and adding lettering on the side?
Well...it's definitely going to be thicker, to eliminate any flex. Lettering might work on the side.
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  #84  
Old 05-19-2014, 01:05 AM
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Updated sponsor plaque. Is it just me....or does there appear to be space available at the top of the plaque? Bottom right appears to have some available space also.....





major announcement coming soon......
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Old 05-19-2014, 08:04 PM
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I'm thrilled to formally announce ASUS as the Platinum Level sponsor for the Powerful Pretty Pink Processor build. Took us awhile to get through approvals and agreements, but we're there now. And when a new sponsor is added.....the sponsor plaque must be updated. Behold......





ASUS is showing they are a big believer in the PPPP build by sponsoring not only a motherboard, but also two video cards. You'll even get an early peek at their announced, but not yet released, 4K monitor. I'm pumped. I mean, what better way to put those two video cards through their paces....than doing it with a 4K monitor? It will be fun.

Motherboard and video cards should arrive tomorrow, so expect lots of pictures later this week. I should even be able to do an initial power-up of the system (air cooling of course) within the next week or so to make sure everything is working. Then.....we'll tear it all down, do some cool mods, block everything.....and put it back together. Can't wait!

And the observant among you will notice that there is still an open spot on the sponsor plaque in the bottom right corner. Hmmmmm......
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  #86  
Old 05-20-2014, 02:53 PM
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Decided to take a look at some different coolants today....while I wait on the FedEx dude with my ASUS package.

First up....Primochill UV PInk Premixed





Because we are in the middle of the Western Conference Finals....You are all going to be treated to seeing the coolants in my Thunder pilsner glasses. :) Go Thunder! I'll take one pic with the flash off....





....and one pic with the flash on. Because it looks a little different both ways.





You can see that the coolant is very translucent. Not only can you see light pass through, but you can see images and shapes through the coolant.

Next up...Primochill UV Pink Dye. I wanted to see if it was the same hue as the premix....and see if I could alter the hue by changing how much dye I put in.





With about 7 drops....it looks almost identical to the premix. From front to back: 1) Primochill UV Pink Premix; 2) Primochill UV Pink Dye (7 drops)





I decided to add a few more drops of the pink dye....and see what the color did. From front to back: 1) Primochill UV Pink Premix; 2) Primochill UV Pink Dye (10 drops). Tough to tell in this picture....but it seemed to be turning more red. Not really a darker pink...but more red.





To see if it was really turning more red like I though, I added 10 more drops. You'll see that in the next picture.

Next up....Mayhems UV Pink Dye.





I used about 7 drops here also. It is a very close match for the Primochill premix (or the dye with 7 drops). You'll notice in this picture that the Primochill dye with 20 drops is much redder than the others. From front to back: 1) Primochill UV Pink Premix; 2) Primochill UV Pink Dye (20 drops); 3) Mayhems UV Pink Dye 7 drops.

Flash on...





....and flash off.





Next up....Mayhems Pastel Perfect Pink Concentrate.





From front to back: 1) Primochill UV Pink Premix; 2) Primochill UV Pink Dye (20 drops); 3) Mayhems UV Pink Dye 7 drops; 4) Mayhems Pastel Perfect Pink.

Flash off....





Flash on....





Take note of how the pastel pink is almost completely opaque. No light shines through it...and you can't see shapes behind. it. Very different than the other three.

Let's take a look at them in the case....to see how close the pinks are to the case color. These are in the same order...but are now left to right, instead of front to back.





While I like the way they look....none of them are a dead-on match for the pink case. #2 clearly is too red, so I think I've learned that less of the pink dye will create a better match for my case than more of the pink dye. But even the other two translucents (#1 and #3) are a much brighter pink than my case. They make the case look much more mellow than it does by itself....because they are so bright. And #4, I like....but still not the right shade. It's more of a bright gumball/cotton candy pink. So....whichever one I go with, I'm going to need to do some experimentation on adding in other dyes in small amounts to get closer to the color of my case.

When I do that I'll make sure do some pictures along the way. Color matching is always kind of fun.

What I decided to do next is see what they looked like under UV light. If you'll recall from earlier posts...I'm planning on having two different lighting schemes inside this build. A white light scheme, and a UV light scheme. Each will operate independently of the other. So to observe the UV reaction, I rustled up a couple of UV cold cathodes, and just set them inside case behind the pilsner glasses....like so:





Below is what they looked like with all the lights turned out...but the UV lights on. #1, #2 and #3 all had a lot of UV reaction and really popped. But they turned a bit toward the orangy/reddish side under UV lights. Still had some overall pink highlights....but also an orangy glow. At first, I was incredibly disappointed in the UV reaction for the pastel....#4. I had emailed Mayhem's to see if the Pink Pastel had a UV reaction, and was told "that it should". Well, the reaction was there...but very small.

I decided that part of why #4 didn't look like the others....was that since it was completely opaque...none of the UV lights were shining through the coolant so that I could see the reaction. In fact, in the picture below, you can see much more UV reaction for #4 on the backside of the glass, where the UV light is shining. For #1, #2, #3....since they are translucent,....it doesn't matter where the source of the UV light is coming from....it illuminates the entire glass. But since #4 is opaque...you really need UV light shining at it from whatever direction it is going to be viewed....to see the reaction.





So I made two changes for the picture below. First...I added about 10 drops of the Mayhems Pink UV dye to the Pastel Pink coolant. Secondly, I moved the UV lights to be above the glasses, and over right beside the pastel glass (right hand side of the picture...which is the front of the case). Now....I have the UV light illuminating the portion of the glass that shows in the picture below....

Much better....





You'll notice also that the pastel keeps it's pink color, and doesn't take on an orangy glow. For this one....I added about 10 more drops of the Mayhems Pink UV dye to the pastel glass (#4) to see if it increased the UV effect. Didn't really change it that much...so I think the majority of the previous change was due to the placement of the UV light.





I pulled the UV light from the front of the case and laid it down across the floor right in front of the glasses....and you can see that the front of the #4 glass looks dark again. No UV reaction unless you have UV light shining right at from the direction you are viewing....since it is opaque.





Below is a shot from the front of the case...so you can get a feel for what the reservoir might look like when filled with UV pink coolant and the UV lighting scheme turned on...





As an experiment, I decided to try a significantly reduced concentration of the pastel coolant.....to see if I could get some more light shining through it and illuminating it better. The one on the left is the reduced concentration coolant....and the one on the right is the original batch I mixed up. They look a little different in the normal light. But both still look opaque....





With the UV lights on....I think the reduced concentration one on the left clearly is lighting up better and more evenly than the original batch on the right....





Even when I move the UV light back to the front of the case....much closer to the glass on the right.....the reduced concentration pastel on the left is lighting up nicely.





Let me give you a final couple of shots...and then my thoughts on what I think I've learned.

In these shots, I have, from left to right, 1) Mayhems Pink UV Dye; 2) Reduced concentration Mayhem Pastel Perfect Pink; and 3) Mayhme Pastel Perfect Pink. Lights on....





...and UV lights on.





My take aways are:

1) The Mayhems and Primochill dyes are very similar tint. Either would work....but either is going to take some mixing with another color dye to get a better match for the case.
2) Shouldn't use too much pink....or it starts to turn red.
3) If I want to use the Pastel Perfect Pink with UV lights....I need to reduce the concentration of the coolant so that some light is trasmitted. This improves the UV glow effect immensely.
4) To maximize UV reaction for the pastels...I need lighting coming from whatever angle it is being viewed. This is not necessary for the other non-pastel dyes.
4) With the exception of the pastel coolant....the other dyes turn a bit orangy under UV light.

I'd love to get everyone's thoughts on the following things:

1) Ideas on what color(s) to mix in with pink to match my case better?
2) Which do you like better....the translucent look of the dyes in water....or the opaque look of the pastel coolant?
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  #87  
Old 05-21-2014, 10:28 PM
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I didn't have time to open it before church tonight....but I left Taylor and Tebow in charge and told them to guard it with their lives...

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Old 05-22-2014, 10:13 PM
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Fairly obvious choices. :) Here's a quick peek at the boxes.




That's a lot of ASUS goodness sitting on the table right there. I'll have time to open them up and take some good hardware shots tomorrow and Saturday.
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Old 05-23-2014, 03:37 PM
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This first group of pictures is just kind of an unboxing series of pictures for the RIVE BE motherboard, and is intended to show off the packaging and all of the accessories that come with the motherboard.

For a primarily black motherboard.....you clearly need a primarily black box. Check.





And like a lot of motherboard packages, there is a flap that opens to reveal a clear view into the box inside to show off the motherboard. Flap also serves as space for additional marketing yada yada to be printed on the inside of the flap...





There are two boxes inside the large box. The solid cover one on the left holds the accessories, and the clear cover one on the right holds the board itself. And that strange little Star Wars-esque thingy. What is that thing? Let's take a closer look....





The Star Wars looking thingy is what ASUS calls the Overclocking Command Center.





You plug this thing directly into the motherboard, and it allows you to monitor AND CHANGE voltages at the hardware-level. You can also adjust overclock settings and fan speeds directly from the device. It sounds like it could be very useful while setting up your overclocks. I'm intrigued, and you will definitely see some more pictures and/or video of thing in action....





it even comes with this 5.25 inch bay adapter.....





...which allows you to swivel the LED head and slide it into this mount, and install it in your case. I probably won't install it in the case just because I want to keep the front of the computer as clean as possible. I'll already have an Aquaero on the front panel.





Here is the marketing gib gab related to the overclocking panel from the box....





Ahhhhhhhhh. The board itself. I've always found the RIVE BE beautiful, and it's one of the main reasons I approached ASUS about partnering with me on this build. I just love how tough, black and powerful this thing looks. And with me going for a primarily black interior theme....and wanting an X79 board again.....it really just made the most sense to go this route.




The heatsinks won't be on there after I block the board....but even the heatsinks are well done. I'm going to try and find a way to leave the I/O cover that is incorporated into the heat pipe. Probably have to cut the heatpipe....but no big deal. The I/O cover itself is a very nice touch. I've spent a fair amount of time on some prior builds trying to cover up the back of what is usually just some shiny metallic boxes on the I/O panel. This is a far more elegant solution. Nice touch ASUS.









Enough of the board for now. I need to take off some of the protective stickers, and take some real glamour shots. These shots are just to show what was in the box really. So lets move on to the accessories included. There are 10 SATA cables included. The ones with the white band on the tip are the SATA3 cables, and the all black ones are the SATA2 cables. 1/2 of the cables are 90 degree angle ends, and the other 1/2 are straight ends. That should keep it easy to plug and unplug when they are stacked on top of each other. Nice touch ASUS.





....and 10 cables matches perfectly with the 10 SATA ports on the board. The grey ones are SATA3 and the black ones are SATA2.




Check out the I/O shield that I have leaned up against the I/O panel. That's the backside of it showing. You'll notice there is a rather thick layer of foam with a metallic type backing that surrounds all of the cut-outs.





Here is the front side of the I/O shield, and if you look at the cut-outs closely, you can see the thick foam extending behind each cut-out. This foam takes up the empty space that normally exists in most motherboards between the I/O shield and the I/O panel itself. A very nice touch ASUS.





Here are some of the other cables that come in the box. From left to right along the bottom of the board....first up is the WIFI antennae. Now...I will always end up running CAT6 cable to the box when it's in it's final location, because almost every room in my house is wired. But....I can't tell you how nice it will be to have WIFI access built into the board so that is can be connected while it's still being moved around a lot and worked on in every room of the house. :) It's one of the features that I truly miss on my Asrock Extreme11. I will definitely use the built-in WIFI. The next cable (the white one in the middle) is just a USB cable. The one on the right is the Overclocking Command Center cable that has to plug into the board. Additionally, you must connect a SATA cable between the board and the panel also.




It comes with all the SLI connectors you might possibly need....







This is a pretty neat idea. For all the little dupont style connectors, ASUS has created a single plug that can be removed from the motherboard and all of the little connectors come off with it. This will save a ton of time for those of you with fat little fingers like mine and have trouble with the 2pin dupont style connectors. Nice touch ASUS.





Sticker for a case badge? Not on a $500 motherboard. This is a hefty magnetic case badge. Nice touch ASUS.





I haven't gone through the User Manual yet.....but I gave it the "bulk test" review....and it passed. It's thick. Nice cover too!





Now....I don't know how many people spend $500 on a beautiful motherboard....and then use these atrocious stickers on their HDD cabling.....but maybe some do. [Seinfeld Voice] Not that there's anything wrong with that! A DVD of drivers and user manual, along with a coupon for a copy of Assassin's Creed Black Flag....round out the accessory package.





Very pleased with the initial run-through. Now I'm going to take off some of the protective film and get out my macro lens. The board has so many features on it that I'll take some close-ups of some of the neat stuff it has on it. More soon.....
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Old 05-24-2014, 11:23 PM
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This group of shots is intended to highlight some of the features of the board. I basically got out the user manual and my camera...and snapped a shot of everything as I went through the manual and learned about all the "stuff" on the board. Some really neat features packed in here.

First...I'll show the power connectors. Of course there is a 24 pin. It's situated in the normal spot on the right edge of the board. I think a nice tweak here would be to rotate it so that it faces out from the board instead of straight up. Some companies are starting to do this now...and it really makes sense to me.





On top of the board is a 4 pin and an 8 pin power connectors....





...and on the bottom of the board is a 4 pin molex style connector. The manual says it should be used when running multiple graphics cards. Check. I'll be powering this baby up on all possible fronts.





The board has NUMEROUS fan options. They are all PWM compatible also, which is a nice touch. The first is up on the top of the board above the CPU socket....





There are two more on the top/right corner of the board....





....two more right behind the 24 pin socket....





....and two more on the bottom edge of the board. That's 7 total. That's a lot. Nice touch ASUS.





Another really nice touch is adding thermal sensor connections right on the motherboard itself. There are three of them. The first is up in the top/right corner...





The second is behind the 24 pin connection....





..and the third is at the bottom of the board between the USB and fan connections.





I think that these thermal sensor connections would be extremely useful for someone who is air cooling and driving their fans from the motherboard fan connections I showed previously. For water coolers....you probably will want to control your pumps AND fans based on temperature readings....and I wouldn't recommend trying to power your pump from one of the motherboard fan connections. So I think these will be useful mostly for air coolers....not water coolers. But it's still a real nice touch. I wonder if the thermal sensor readings become available to Aida64....and thus...available to something like an Aquaero. I'll try that once I hook up my Aquaero and get things running.

The "start" and "reset" buttons are in an easy to access location. One of the things I don't really like about my Asrock Extreme11 (but I love the board overall!) is the location of these buttons are on the very bottom edge of the board. It makes them very difficult to access in any circumstance....and almost impossible to access when you have something in the bottom PCIe slot.





Very similar to the "start" button....the debug LED's are in a very easy to see/reach location on this board. Mine has a scratch across the LED....but I'm hoping it is a cosmetic defect only. If so....not that big a deal.. I'll know once I power it up.





These next two features are kind of cool. Both are related to our LN2 brothers out there....that are trying to boot this board cold. The left arrow points to a jumper switch where, when activated, optimizes the board to remedy the cold-boot bug during POST at extremely low temperatures. The right arrow points to a "slow mode" switch. Flipping the switch down clocks the CPU instantaneously, which allows LN2 users to boot at non optimal temperatures. Neat stuff. But since this will be a water cooled build...I won't use these two features.





Here's a neat little switch. This one lets you enable or disable the corresponding PCIe x16 slots. So...if you had a problem with one of your cards...you could use this slide switch to find out the faulty one without removing the card itself. Very nice...if they all happen to be hooked up to a water cooling loop. Nice touch ASUS.





USB 3.0 header. Wish there were two of these....





Here's another nifty little feature. There is a little LED (right arrow) that lights up if memory issues are causing your boot to fail. That alone is nice. But the button to the left (left arrow) is even neater. If you press it, the sytem initiates a memory tuning process where the system loads and tests failsafe memory settings, until it can successfully boot. Very nice touch ASUS.





Down in the lower right corner of the board, you'll find the ROG Extension connection, and the front panel connections for the power, reset, HDD LED, etc. If you don't have the ROG overclocking panel plugged into the ROG extension....the right portion of it becomes a USB 2.0 connection. Nice touch ASUS.





Two very cool features in this picture. On the left, you'll see a "DirectKey" button. When you press this button, it allows your system to go to the BIOS setup program without having to press the DEL key during POST. Hello! I'll definitely use this feature. Not available on my Asrock board. Me likey. To the right of this button is the BIOS Switch button. This board allows you to have two different BIOS loaded. When you press this button, it switches to the other BIOS. Hello! I can definitely find use for this feature also. My Asrock board allows me to save 3 different BIOS settings....but I have to reboot and enter BIOS setup to activate them. Not having to enter BIOS setup will be sweet. Very nice touch ASUS.





Two more USB 2.0 connections at the bottom of the board....





Front panel audio connections....





And in the center you'll find the CMOS battery....as well as what appears to be a little power connection for an LED inside the ROG logo in the middle of the board.





Overall...I find the feature set on this board amazing. This is actually my first ASUS board. I've owned primarily Gigabyte and Asrock in the past. Features are way cool on this board. Can't wait to fire it up and try them all out.

This board has a ton of features that my Asrock Extreme11 doesn't have.....but it's also missing some things I'd love to see on it. If I were in charge of creating the perfect motherboard, here is what I would do. I would start with this board. This board, because it really has most of what any user could ever want. I'd start with this board, the ASUS RIVE BE....and here are the changes I'd make:'

- add 2 PLX chips so that you can have 4x SLI with 16x lanes for each card
- add an LSI 2308 chip for expansion of SATA connections
- add a second USB 3.0 header
- rotate the 24 pin connection so it faces the edge of the board

There you go. The perfect board.

But this one appears to be pretty darn close anyway. Next up are the glamour shots. I've already taken them......they are in post processing now. More soon!
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