• EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
  • EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr
EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr

EVGA PowerLink, Support All NVIDIA Founders Edition & All EVGA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti/2080/2070/2060/Super/GTX 1660 Ti/1660/1650/1080 Ti/1080/1070 Ti/1070/1060 0600-Pl-2816-Lr

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  • Dramatically improved cable management
  • Supports a variety of different PCI-E connections including adjustable spacing
  • Integrated Solid State capacitors give you power filtering
  • Easy Installation
  • 2 year warranty, visit EVGA website for graphics card compatibility listing and details

Customer Reviews

Moves your power cables down where they should beHonestly this thing is a bit blocky, although it more or less fits in with my card. EVGA could definitely make it look better than it does, if they tried.And while it does stand up higher and further out the back of the card than your power cables plugs might, the real positive is that it forces the power cables down toward the motherboard, so those cables and connectors don't hang in mid-air across the CPU air space, creating a more serious air flow and turbulence issue. Sure, you could manually route your cables to fit better than they normally would, but this thing does the job for you more securely and without much hassle. If your VGA power cables aren't custom/combed, this will probably help the look and air flow in your case.FWIW, I installed this onto a big fat EVGA RTX 2080 Ti XC2 Ultra card, with little effort.Installation suggestions:-- Unbox the PowerLink and peel the rectangular rubber covers off both sides at the top of the PowerLink. No worries, because they will fit back on snugly when you put them back on. No adhesive involved.-- If the power connectors aren't aligned to fit correctly, you'll need to slide them around until they do. Do this part over some paper towels, or something else big enough to make dropped screws visible. If you drop one of the flea-size screws into your carpet, good luck finding it! So, use the included allen wrench to loosen the 8-pin connectors _just enough_ to move them and no more! Of course if you need to use the 6-pin connector, you'll have to completely remove the appropriate one and replace it with the 6-pin.-- Carefully align the power connectors (by sliding them in their track) with the power sockets on your video card, but don't push it all the way down, yet. Make sure that the back inside surface of the PowerLink will make contact with your video card without any pressure.-- Tighten the screws just until the connectors can't move. Pull the PowerLink away from the card and then place it back on, just making sure that the connectors move freely into the sockets. All good? If not, loosen them and repeat until they fit properly. When you're done, tighten the screws down until they can't move.-- Place the rubber covers back onto the PowerLink.-- How you proceed from here is your choice: I first routed my power cables how I wanted them in the PC case, then connected them to the bottom sockets of the PowerLink. I then carefully pressed the whole assembly into place on the video card while it (the card) was securely attached to the motherboard. However you do it, the point is to make sure that the PowerLink doesn't come loose, and that you're not placing a lot of stress on your video card (and the motherboard) while you're doing all of this.That should be it!5Perfect for Mac Pro to balance power draw over both PCIe auxiliary power connectionsNice, simple, does exactly what it is supposed to do. It takes any combination of 6 pin and 8 pin inputs, connects all of the 12V lines in parallel, and then feeds it out. This results in power being pulled fairly evenly over both of the inputs rather than lopsided. For outputs it is set up for 8 + 8 by default, and there is one 6 pin output you can use instead of an 8 pin. The pamphlet in the package says that it is possible to request a second 6 pin output if you have a 6 + 6 card.I have a Mac Pro 5,1 with an Nvidia GeForce GTX 980Ti with a 6 pin and 8 pin auxiliary power input. Watching the amperage via iStat Menus I could see one drawing 7.5 - 8 amps and the other drawing 5 - 5.5 amps. With this connected it's now pulling about 6 - 6.5 amps from both.The Mac Pro will shut off if the power draw on one of the PCIe auxiliary power connections is too high in order to protect itself, something I ran into that a few times shortly after I got the card and was testing it out. To prevent that from happening while I was playing games under Windows I wound up using MSI Afterburner to limit the card's power draw to 90% of maximum. Once I had that configured I no longer ran into any abnormal shutdowns, but it also meant that there was some performance capacity still available that I couldn't use. After installing the PowerLink and seeing how it balanced the power draw over both auxiliary connections, I updated the Afterburner configuration so the card could pull 100% power again and run at full performance. After many, many hours of gaming I have yet to experience an unexpected shutdown.Update:Took some screen shots showing the power distribution with and without the PowerLink installed. Going through that process I found one minor little annoyance: it's difficult to remove the PowerLink from the video card when it is installed. The clip that holds it into the card can't be depressed to remove it. Instead, you need to take something tiny, like a plastic spudger, and slightly tilt the clip to release it. Not difficult, but it took me a few minutes before I realized I needed to do that. I also opened up the PowerLink and took some pictures of the inside in case anyone is curious. It does do a little bit more than just connect all of the 12v pins in parallel, but not much.The main thing to notice in the pictures is how lopsided the power draw was without the PowerLink installed. It was pulling 8 amps from the A feed but only 4.5-5 amps on the B feed. Skimming through the forums I ran across the theory that the sensor won't report higher than 8 amps while the protection mechanism kicks in (shuts off the machine) at 10+ amps. If that's true then the 8 amps that is shown on the boost A connection may actually be a bit higher than that.Also, while going through this I noticed that the PowerLink was pulling slightly more power from the lower plug than the upper. I think the maximum difference I noted between the two was about .5 amps briefly, but it was usually around .2 amps or less. Basically there was just enough of a difference to be noticed, but that's all. It's still far, far better then the 4-5 amp difference seen without the PowerLink.Anyway, I am still extremely pleased with the PowerLink. If you have one of the older Mac Pros (5,1 or earlier), and want to run one of the newer video cards, get this. While I can't guarantee it will prevent abnormal machine shutdowns due to pulling excess power from one of the PCIe aux power connections, it will absolutely reduce the likelihood.5Great cable managment!I have often wondered why a lot of graphic cards power connectors were in the front instead of the end of the card. Well, whatever the reason this inexpensive device fixes that! For the people that were bummed out that the EVGA wasn't backlit I have a compromise. While it's not lit up it makes it pop a little. Mask off so you don't get paint were you don't want it (you might have a drop fall before you get it where you want it.) Use whatever color Testors modeling paint you want (they might make a glow in the dark but I had some white on hand.) Use a toothpick to get a tiny drop and put it in the engraved letters filling them with as little over fill as possible. Let the paint dry overnight then use Q-tips and non-acetone nail polish remover to clean up the over fill. Use clean Q-tips often otherwise you're just diluting the paint and smearing it around. It took far longer and was more difficult to color fill the EVGA than it was to install it, lol.This is a great product and for $10 you can't beat it!5Clean, sleek and beautifulThese things are fantastic! I slapped two of these on my 980Ti Hybrids. These made my setup look way nice and gave it an overall way cleaner look. I knew about these a while ago, when they first released, but never truly considered getting them. It took me a little bit to get them perfect, but once I did it completely changed the look of my system. Instead of seeing bundled up cords, I just now see this sleek power adapter with EVGA labled on it. Would be even better if it had LED/RGB in my opinion, but that's coming from a RGB Maniac.Overall, these are great. I highly recommend these and they are definitely worth their $20 price tag. I've included a before and after picture. I turned on my White LEDs so you could see them better. Sorry about the little bit of dust in the before picture! I've added a few more before pictures as well, just so you can get a sense on how much cleaner this could make your setup.If you have bundled up cords that look like mine or in any sort of way, this could totally change how your already beautiful PC looks! I don't regret this purchase one bit.5Great product, but watch those tiny screws!I received this after deciding to purchase to help clean up my graphics card cabling which was sort of inhibiting my really clean look. I received it a couple of days later and immediately set to installing it in my case. After removing the power cord from my case (always do this!) and taking off the cover I measured (visually) where my connectors should be and then went about the task of using the tiny screwdriver device to loosen the tiny screws on the device. Much to my surprise they not only loosened but one came out! ACK! This thing is so tiny it's near microscopic and for a second I panicked as I looked frantically for it. I really wish they'd have made these not come all the way out but rather just loosen. That's my only criticism here. However, they do include two extra in case you do lose one so... After a little bit of work I got the alignment right and installed it. I reconnected everything and turned on my PC and didn't get video.After taking a deep breath disconnected the power and reseated the cabling at the base of this device, connected things back up and restarted the PC and voila, I got video and everything now is working great and looks great. I'd highly recommend this product, just keep a close eye on those screws! I'd recommend when you're adjusting the screws you do it over a clean desk with something, perhaps material, that is white to visually aid in case one drops.5Excellent ProductDefinitely an excellent product. The install was a semi-tedious with my GTX 1080TI FTW3, but wasn't too difficult. I'd definitely recommend using a GPU support bracket if you're going to get one of these, as this product adds a bit of extra weight to your GPU which will in turn cause some strain on your PCI motherboard slot (GPU sag). It does look much better though once you have the product installed, because the GPU power cables are going out of the side instead of the front view.Package included a small wrench to make adjustments for the power connectors, but for whatever reason, the wrench did not fit the screws on the PowerLink, so I had to use my own. Not a big deal, but just pointing it out. Instructions were clear and easily understood.5C'mon EVGASo, I'm a long time EVGA supporter. and have MANY EVGA products in my own systems as well as in hundreds of systems I've build for clients. Generally speaking they have one of the best customer service programs of any aftermarket PC hardware manufacturer, an excellent graphics card and gaming program. mostly terrific power supplies (With a few less "palatable" models at the lower end) and until now I've really never had anything bad to say about them as a company.Until today. I got my Powerlink kit and was cheesed to get it installed as I'm tired of looking at my loop of PCI cables running to the graphics card. Not a terribly big deal, but a minor annoyance. So I pull off my case panels, tear apart my cable management so I can install the new piece and re-orient the cabling and when I take the Powerlink out of the package and look at the instruction manual because I can only find ONE six pin PCI plug in the box guess what it says."Second 6 pin adapter must be purchased separately". Are you seriously flipping kidding me?Nowhere on the advertisement on Amazon, or on the EVGA product page, does it say, AT ALL, that a second six pin must be purchased if you have a 6+6 pin card. Looking more closely at the five pin configurations that are listed on the product page it does not show the 6+6 pin configuration, however it DOES list cards with dual six pin power requirements among the card models that are "supported" as well as specifically saying "Supports a variety of different PCI-E connections including adjustable spacing".So, not false advertising, but certainly misleading at best. How much would it have cost you EVGA to include a second six pin in the box? Fifty cents? For a twenty dollar part, an extra fifty cents doesn't seem like much and is a markup I think most users would be perfectly willing to pay to have it included in the box.This is the first time I've seen this kind of pettiness from EVGA and for an item they were practically giving away for free, and in some cases WERE giving away for free, it's absolutely not a good way to keep your loyalists loyal.Edit: So, I found the part number for this item, which is J002-0D-000122 but unfortunately it does not look like it is even available in the US at all. Nice. Thanks EVGA. If somebody from EVGA has a resolution to this such as it IS available, that information would be helpful.2Ehhh...take it or leave it.First, let me go ahead and say that I am a diehard EVGA fanboy. It's the only brand of GPU's I will buy and I've never had an issue with any product I've bought that had their name on it.That being said, I was rather disappointed when I picked up two of these for my SLI 1080s. I guess I was hoping for a little more low-profile...but these things stick out quite a bit! I actually measured it out and they take up more room than my cables did originally. I mean, the product itself is simple...and should cost half as much. For what these cost and how bulky they are, you'd think there'd be some sort of lighting LEDs or something in there instead of just black plastic.I bought em, so I'm going to use them...but I wish I wouldn't have made the purchase in the first place. EVGA, I think you can do a little better with this, put those engineers to work!3I like to have the least amount of wires visible and ...I like to have the least amount of wires visible and this really helps, especially with a Inwin 303 case. I have no issues or complaints with this item. I snagged it for $10 dollars here on amazon, and literally the next day it was back up to $29 dollars, same thing, sold and shipped by Amazon. I must have ordered during some sort of sale. Worth $10 dollars? Yes. Worth $29 dollars? No.5Cleans up your graphics card power cables and the power itself!I bought this because I got a new EVGA Geforce RTX 2080 Super XC for Christmas, and the power cables were blocking the nifty RGB on the side. Unfortunately, while it DID clean up the look of my build, its bulkiness means it STILL blocks the view somewhat. Even sitting, I can only see the bottom half of the RGB text under the Powerlink. Still DEFINITELY an overall improvement, so no regrets.I honestly didn't even read enough initially to realize it was supposed to offer power performance benefits. I thought it was just a cosmetic cabling accessory. Seems like it's the real deal, though. In the year I've had my PC, it has been making a noise that I've grown to conclude is coil whine from the power supply. Fans all run great, temps are fine, performance is fine, there's just been this intermittent sound, and it became louder and more frequent after installing this more demanding graphics card. Well, I just realized that I haven't heard it at all today, having installed the EVGA Powerlink this morning. If that does turn out to be the case (I'm hoping this is not a fluke), the Powerlink would easily be worth three times as much for the annoyance reduction factor alone.While I definitely know my way around a computer, I also am EXTREMELY over messing around with my PC in a major way, thanks to chronic pain and mobility issues. Adjusting the EVGA Powerlink was EXTREMELY straightforward, with the only difficulty (if you can call it that) coming from handling the ridiculously teensy screws. EVGA was kind enough to provide extras, although I didn't need them. If they DO fall into the Powerlink, you can easily shake them out. Just don't drop one on the floor or you'll never find it.For the price, this is a wonderful product to make your computer build tidier, and it serves a functional purpose as well. Assuming it fits your video card, it's a great addition to your computer rig.4
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Description
  • Dramatically improved cable management
  • Supports a variety of different PCI-E connections including adjustable spacing
  • Integrated Solid State capacitors give you power filtering
  • Easy Installation
  • 2 year warranty, visit EVGA website for graphics card compatibility listing and details
Reviews

Customer Reviews

Moves your power cables down where they should beHonestly this thing is a bit blocky, although it more or less fits in with my card. EVGA could definitely make it look better than it does, if they tried.And while it does stand up higher and further out the back of the card than your power cables plugs might, the real positive is that it forces the power cables down toward the motherboard, so those cables and connectors don't hang in mid-air across the CPU air space, creating a more serious air flow and turbulence issue. Sure, you could manually route your cables to fit better than they normally would, but this thing does the job for you more securely and without much hassle. If your VGA power cables aren't custom/combed, this will probably help the look and air flow in your case.FWIW, I installed this onto a big fat EVGA RTX 2080 Ti XC2 Ultra card, with little effort.Installation suggestions:-- Unbox the PowerLink and peel the rectangular rubber covers off both sides at the top of the PowerLink. No worries, because they will fit back on snugly when you put them back on. No adhesive involved.-- If the power connectors aren't aligned to fit correctly, you'll need to slide them around until they do. Do this part over some paper towels, or something else big enough to make dropped screws visible. If you drop one of the flea-size screws into your carpet, good luck finding it! So, use the included allen wrench to loosen the 8-pin connectors _just enough_ to move them and no more! Of course if you need to use the 6-pin connector, you'll have to completely remove the appropriate one and replace it with the 6-pin.-- Carefully align the power connectors (by sliding them in their track) with the power sockets on your video card, but don't push it all the way down, yet. Make sure that the back inside surface of the PowerLink will make contact with your video card without any pressure.-- Tighten the screws just until the connectors can't move. Pull the PowerLink away from the card and then place it back on, just making sure that the connectors move freely into the sockets. All good? If not, loosen them and repeat until they fit properly. When you're done, tighten the screws down until they can't move.-- Place the rubber covers back onto the PowerLink.-- How you proceed from here is your choice: I first routed my power cables how I wanted them in the PC case, then connected them to the bottom sockets of the PowerLink. I then carefully pressed the whole assembly into place on the video card while it (the card) was securely attached to the motherboard. However you do it, the point is to make sure that the PowerLink doesn't come loose, and that you're not placing a lot of stress on your video card (and the motherboard) while you're doing all of this.That should be it!5Perfect for Mac Pro to balance power draw over both PCIe auxiliary power connectionsNice, simple, does exactly what it is supposed to do. It takes any combination of 6 pin and 8 pin inputs, connects all of the 12V lines in parallel, and then feeds it out. This results in power being pulled fairly evenly over both of the inputs rather than lopsided. For outputs it is set up for 8 + 8 by default, and there is one 6 pin output you can use instead of an 8 pin. The pamphlet in the package says that it is possible to request a second 6 pin output if you have a 6 + 6 card.I have a Mac Pro 5,1 with an Nvidia GeForce GTX 980Ti with a 6 pin and 8 pin auxiliary power input. Watching the amperage via iStat Menus I could see one drawing 7.5 - 8 amps and the other drawing 5 - 5.5 amps. With this connected it's now pulling about 6 - 6.5 amps from both.The Mac Pro will shut off if the power draw on one of the PCIe auxiliary power connections is too high in order to protect itself, something I ran into that a few times shortly after I got the card and was testing it out. To prevent that from happening while I was playing games under Windows I wound up using MSI Afterburner to limit the card's power draw to 90% of maximum. Once I had that configured I no longer ran into any abnormal shutdowns, but it also meant that there was some performance capacity still available that I couldn't use. After installing the PowerLink and seeing how it balanced the power draw over both auxiliary connections, I updated the Afterburner configuration so the card could pull 100% power again and run at full performance. After many, many hours of gaming I have yet to experience an unexpected shutdown.Update:Took some screen shots showing the power distribution with and without the PowerLink installed. Going through that process I found one minor little annoyance: it's difficult to remove the PowerLink from the video card when it is installed. The clip that holds it into the card can't be depressed to remove it. Instead, you need to take something tiny, like a plastic spudger, and slightly tilt the clip to release it. Not difficult, but it took me a few minutes before I realized I needed to do that. I also opened up the PowerLink and took some pictures of the inside in case anyone is curious. It does do a little bit more than just connect all of the 12v pins in parallel, but not much.The main thing to notice in the pictures is how lopsided the power draw was without the PowerLink installed. It was pulling 8 amps from the A feed but only 4.5-5 amps on the B feed. Skimming through the forums I ran across the theory that the sensor won't report higher than 8 amps while the protection mechanism kicks in (shuts off the machine) at 10+ amps. If that's true then the 8 amps that is shown on the boost A connection may actually be a bit higher than that.Also, while going through this I noticed that the PowerLink was pulling slightly more power from the lower plug than the upper. I think the maximum difference I noted between the two was about .5 amps briefly, but it was usually around .2 amps or less. Basically there was just enough of a difference to be noticed, but that's all. It's still far, far better then the 4-5 amp difference seen without the PowerLink.Anyway, I am still extremely pleased with the PowerLink. If you have one of the older Mac Pros (5,1 or earlier), and want to run one of the newer video cards, get this. While I can't guarantee it will prevent abnormal machine shutdowns due to pulling excess power from one of the PCIe aux power connections, it will absolutely reduce the likelihood.5Great cable managment!I have often wondered why a lot of graphic cards power connectors were in the front instead of the end of the card. Well, whatever the reason this inexpensive device fixes that! For the people that were bummed out that the EVGA wasn't backlit I have a compromise. While it's not lit up it makes it pop a little. Mask off so you don't get paint were you don't want it (you might have a drop fall before you get it where you want it.) Use whatever color Testors modeling paint you want (they might make a glow in the dark but I had some white on hand.) Use a toothpick to get a tiny drop and put it in the engraved letters filling them with as little over fill as possible. Let the paint dry overnight then use Q-tips and non-acetone nail polish remover to clean up the over fill. Use clean Q-tips often otherwise you're just diluting the paint and smearing it around. It took far longer and was more difficult to color fill the EVGA than it was to install it, lol.This is a great product and for $10 you can't beat it!5Clean, sleek and beautifulThese things are fantastic! I slapped two of these on my 980Ti Hybrids. These made my setup look way nice and gave it an overall way cleaner look. I knew about these a while ago, when they first released, but never truly considered getting them. It took me a little bit to get them perfect, but once I did it completely changed the look of my system. Instead of seeing bundled up cords, I just now see this sleek power adapter with EVGA labled on it. Would be even better if it had LED/RGB in my opinion, but that's coming from a RGB Maniac.Overall, these are great. I highly recommend these and they are definitely worth their $20 price tag. I've included a before and after picture. I turned on my White LEDs so you could see them better. Sorry about the little bit of dust in the before picture! I've added a few more before pictures as well, just so you can get a sense on how much cleaner this could make your setup.If you have bundled up cords that look like mine or in any sort of way, this could totally change how your already beautiful PC looks! I don't regret this purchase one bit.5Great product, but watch those tiny screws!I received this after deciding to purchase to help clean up my graphics card cabling which was sort of inhibiting my really clean look. I received it a couple of days later and immediately set to installing it in my case. After removing the power cord from my case (always do this!) and taking off the cover I measured (visually) where my connectors should be and then went about the task of using the tiny screwdriver device to loosen the tiny screws on the device. Much to my surprise they not only loosened but one came out! ACK! This thing is so tiny it's near microscopic and for a second I panicked as I looked frantically for it. I really wish they'd have made these not come all the way out but rather just loosen. That's my only criticism here. However, they do include two extra in case you do lose one so... After a little bit of work I got the alignment right and installed it. I reconnected everything and turned on my PC and didn't get video.After taking a deep breath disconnected the power and reseated the cabling at the base of this device, connected things back up and restarted the PC and voila, I got video and everything now is working great and looks great. I'd highly recommend this product, just keep a close eye on those screws! I'd recommend when you're adjusting the screws you do it over a clean desk with something, perhaps material, that is white to visually aid in case one drops.5Excellent ProductDefinitely an excellent product. The install was a semi-tedious with my GTX 1080TI FTW3, but wasn't too difficult. I'd definitely recommend using a GPU support bracket if you're going to get one of these, as this product adds a bit of extra weight to your GPU which will in turn cause some strain on your PCI motherboard slot (GPU sag). It does look much better though once you have the product installed, because the GPU power cables are going out of the side instead of the front view.Package included a small wrench to make adjustments for the power connectors, but for whatever reason, the wrench did not fit the screws on the PowerLink, so I had to use my own. Not a big deal, but just pointing it out. Instructions were clear and easily understood.5C'mon EVGASo, I'm a long time EVGA supporter. and have MANY EVGA products in my own systems as well as in hundreds of systems I've build for clients. Generally speaking they have one of the best customer service programs of any aftermarket PC hardware manufacturer, an excellent graphics card and gaming program. mostly terrific power supplies (With a few less "palatable" models at the lower end) and until now I've really never had anything bad to say about them as a company.Until today. I got my Powerlink kit and was cheesed to get it installed as I'm tired of looking at my loop of PCI cables running to the graphics card. Not a terribly big deal, but a minor annoyance. So I pull off my case panels, tear apart my cable management so I can install the new piece and re-orient the cabling and when I take the Powerlink out of the package and look at the instruction manual because I can only find ONE six pin PCI plug in the box guess what it says."Second 6 pin adapter must be purchased separately". Are you seriously flipping kidding me?Nowhere on the advertisement on Amazon, or on the EVGA product page, does it say, AT ALL, that a second six pin must be purchased if you have a 6+6 pin card. Looking more closely at the five pin configurations that are listed on the product page it does not show the 6+6 pin configuration, however it DOES list cards with dual six pin power requirements among the card models that are "supported" as well as specifically saying "Supports a variety of different PCI-E connections including adjustable spacing".So, not false advertising, but certainly misleading at best. How much would it have cost you EVGA to include a second six pin in the box? Fifty cents? For a twenty dollar part, an extra fifty cents doesn't seem like much and is a markup I think most users would be perfectly willing to pay to have it included in the box.This is the first time I've seen this kind of pettiness from EVGA and for an item they were practically giving away for free, and in some cases WERE giving away for free, it's absolutely not a good way to keep your loyalists loyal.Edit: So, I found the part number for this item, which is J002-0D-000122 but unfortunately it does not look like it is even available in the US at all. Nice. Thanks EVGA. If somebody from EVGA has a resolution to this such as it IS available, that information would be helpful.2Ehhh...take it or leave it.First, let me go ahead and say that I am a diehard EVGA fanboy. It's the only brand of GPU's I will buy and I've never had an issue with any product I've bought that had their name on it.That being said, I was rather disappointed when I picked up two of these for my SLI 1080s. I guess I was hoping for a little more low-profile...but these things stick out quite a bit! I actually measured it out and they take up more room than my cables did originally. I mean, the product itself is simple...and should cost half as much. For what these cost and how bulky they are, you'd think there'd be some sort of lighting LEDs or something in there instead of just black plastic.I bought em, so I'm going to use them...but I wish I wouldn't have made the purchase in the first place. EVGA, I think you can do a little better with this, put those engineers to work!3I like to have the least amount of wires visible and ...I like to have the least amount of wires visible and this really helps, especially with a Inwin 303 case. I have no issues or complaints with this item. I snagged it for $10 dollars here on amazon, and literally the next day it was back up to $29 dollars, same thing, sold and shipped by Amazon. I must have ordered during some sort of sale. Worth $10 dollars? Yes. Worth $29 dollars? No.5Cleans up your graphics card power cables and the power itself!I bought this because I got a new EVGA Geforce RTX 2080 Super XC for Christmas, and the power cables were blocking the nifty RGB on the side. Unfortunately, while it DID clean up the look of my build, its bulkiness means it STILL blocks the view somewhat. Even sitting, I can only see the bottom half of the RGB text under the Powerlink. Still DEFINITELY an overall improvement, so no regrets.I honestly didn't even read enough initially to realize it was supposed to offer power performance benefits. I thought it was just a cosmetic cabling accessory. Seems like it's the real deal, though. In the year I've had my PC, it has been making a noise that I've grown to conclude is coil whine from the power supply. Fans all run great, temps are fine, performance is fine, there's just been this intermittent sound, and it became louder and more frequent after installing this more demanding graphics card. Well, I just realized that I haven't heard it at all today, having installed the EVGA Powerlink this morning. If that does turn out to be the case (I'm hoping this is not a fluke), the Powerlink would easily be worth three times as much for the annoyance reduction factor alone.While I definitely know my way around a computer, I also am EXTREMELY over messing around with my PC in a major way, thanks to chronic pain and mobility issues. Adjusting the EVGA Powerlink was EXTREMELY straightforward, with the only difficulty (if you can call it that) coming from handling the ridiculously teensy screws. EVGA was kind enough to provide extras, although I didn't need them. If they DO fall into the Powerlink, you can easily shake them out. Just don't drop one on the floor or you'll never find it.For the price, this is a wonderful product to make your computer build tidier, and it serves a functional purpose as well. Assuming it fits your video card, it's a great addition to your computer rig.4
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