Deepcool Launches AK620 Dual-Tower CPU Air Cooler

Image: Deepcool

Deepcool has launched the AK620, a new premium CPU air cooler. It is a dual-tower cooler with a copper base and six copper heat pipes. Heat dissipation is rated up to 260 watts, which, unfortunately, places it 20 watts shy of the 280 watts needed to cool an AMD Ryzen Threadripper. It should be suitable for plenty of other high-performance systems, however.

Its two 120-mm PWM fans have a maximum noise level of 28 dBA @ 1,850 RPM, and airflow is rated at 68.99 CFM. It has an operational lifespan of 50,000 hours. It is compatible with Intel (LGA 2066/2011-v3/2011/1200/1151/1150/1155) and AMD (AM4/AM3+/AM3/AM2+/AM2/FM2+/FM2/FM1) sockets. The cooler comes with all of the necessary tools and parts for mounting. A bracket for the LGA 1700 socket is forthcoming. Pricing has not been announced.

Product Dimensions129×138×160 mm
Heatsink Dimensions127×110×157 mm
Net Weight1456 g
HeatpipeØ6 mm×6 pcs
Fan Dimensions120×120×25 mm
Fan Speed500~1850 RPM±10%
Fan Airflow68.99 CFM
Fan Air Pressure2.19 mmAq
Fan Noise≤28 dB(A)
Fan Connector4-pin PWM
Bearing TypeFluid Dynamic Bearing
Fan Rated Voltage12 VDC
Fan Rated Current0.12 A
Fan Power Consumption1.44 W


Two 120 PWM fans with superior fluid dynamic bearings offer low noise operation without losing cooling output for a perfect balance.

• 28 dBA Full load noise

• 500-1850 RPM Dynamic PWM Range

• 50,000 hours Long operational lifespan


The AK620 features a precision-machined convex copper base and six copper heat pipes that deliver improved heat transfer capabilities. The dense matrix fin array in a dual tower heat sink layout offers better efficiency for high performance systems.

• 160mm Cooler height compatibility

• 43mm RAM height clearance*, (*59mm in single fan configurations)

Source: Deepcool (via Wccftech)

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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