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Edit by Ron Davis

Правка одобрена автор Ron Davis

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Шаг Линий

[* black] Alright, the moment we've all been waiting for: the legendary "[http://www.techradar.com/us/news/phone-and-communications/mobile-phones/samsung-tipped-to-add-liquid-cooling-to-the-samsung-galaxy-s7-1310567|liquid cooling|new_window=true]" system in the S7.
[* black] It's a tiny copper twig.
[* icon_note] Actually, it's a ''teeny'' [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heat_pipe|heat pipe|new_window=true] with less than half a gram of material, measuring less than half a millimeter thick.
[* black] This may not be as revolutionary [https://youtu.be/O6KeASdz2AI?t=25m42s|as Samsung describes it|new_window=true], but most heat pipes ''do'' technically ''do'' use liquid to transfer heat.
[* black] In the case of the S7, we're guessing that the heat pipe transfers heat to the phone's metal midframe, where it can then radiate out to the side—''or directly into your hands''.
[* black] This may not be as revolutionary [https://youtu.be/O6KeASdz2AI?t=25m42s|as Samsung describes it|new_window=true], but most heat pipes ''do'' technically ''do'' use liquid to transfer heat.
[* black] In the case of the S7, we're guessing that the heat pipe transfers heat to the phone's metal midframe, where it can then radiate out to the side—''or directly into your hands''.
[* black] We've seen heat pipes in phones before, but the growing need for them shows how phone processors are getting faster (and hotter) each year.