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Current version by: mett248 ,

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-Because Ivy Bridge is a much smaller and advanced chip, it runs much hotter when processing. It is normal for it to get really, really hot. If you are still worried about temperatures though, follow this guide- [guide|9587]
+Because Ivy Bridge is a much smaller (22nm) and advanced chip, it runs much hotter when processing. It is normal for it to get really, really hot. If you are still worried about temperatures though, follow this guide- [guide|9587]
(Experience: I've been working with computers since DOS came out, and have a Computer Hardware Repair Service. I just updated the guide, and can say from personal experience that it is a pretty easy upgrade if you have all the required parts!)

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Edit by: mett248 ,

Text:

-Because Ivy Bridge is a much smaller and advanced chip, it runs much hotter when processing. It is normal for it to get really, really hot. If you are still worried about temperatures though, follow this guide- it is up to date and pretty easy to do! [guide|9587]
+Because Ivy Bridge is a much smaller and advanced chip, it runs much hotter when processing. It is normal for it to get really, really hot. If you are still worried about temperatures though, follow this guide- [guide|9587]
+
+(Experience: I've been working with computers since DOS came out, and have a Computer Hardware Repair Service. I just updated the guide, and can say from personal experience that it is a pretty easy upgrade if you have all the required parts!)

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Original post by: mett248 ,

Text:

Because Ivy Bridge is a much smaller and advanced chip, it runs much hotter when processing. It is normal for it to get really, really hot. If you are still worried about temperatures though, follow this guide- it is up to date and pretty easy to do! [guide|9587]

Status:

open