I am well aware that some folks can't deal with the realities of H2O coolers leaking and their thermal inefficiency but these are facts of life. The typical H2O enthusiasts ignores the water leak liability pretending that it will never happy to them - until it does.
Corsair has had so many H2O coolers leak that they had to start offering to pay for damaged PC hardware. And while that's all nice, it doesn't prevent the loss of use of your PC, possible data loss, possible house fires, etc. It also doesn't cover the inconvenience of shipping damaged hardware back and forth and all the other related hassles. And it doesn't prevent the replacement H2O cooler from leaking just like the original one as several Corsair customers have confirmed.
And one would endure all of this foolishness for what purpose? Because some people are infatuated with H2O coolers that are thermally inefficient, noisy, a poor value and that have a water leak liability. I am fully aware BTW that PCs are just toys for some people and that is fine. They might be willing to take the risk of a water leak. For those who's PC and data are important, an H2O cooler may be a very bad choice.
As I said above PC enthusiasts should technically educate themselves on the FACTS regarding PC hardware including the liabilities and H20 coolers certainly have a major water leak liability. If after technically educating themselves these folks still feel that an H2O cooler is what they want then that is what they should buy. Buying blindly however based on fanboism is a guaranteed recipe for disaster.
What's really ironic is the people who buy really, really bad Corair H2O coolers like the H60 when there are over 100 HSFs that cost as little as half the price and out perform the H60. A HSF never leaks water to short circuit your PC, either. So why is it again that someone would buy an H2O cooler? (That's a rhetorical question).
Building a reliable PC involves more than just assembling the parts. You need to be able to configure all of the BIOS settings appropriately. This can be quite involved and frustrating as it can require a lot of trial and error with stress testing. It is however often the only means to get a 100% reliable PC.