Agree. There are times I question why I'm fitting a waterblock to a 220 pound GPU when it could all go wrong. But once it's fitted I'm glad I did. I have fitted full cover waterblocks to some GPU's and also the GPU only type cooler. Removing the air cooler on a GPU is very easy. The screws used to secure it are easy to undo and the heatsink slides off easily. If it's a full cover waterblock then it will come with mosfet heat pads and you apply thermal paste to the GPU and GDDR. Whilst it's great to have a full cover waterblock that's chilling all of the GPU parts, they have become too expensive. I don't want to pay £75 to £100 on top of the cost of my GPU (in this case 2 x 560Ti) for liquid cooling. The much better option is a universal VGA waterblock. I was able to buy 2 x EK VGA waterblocks with 560 adapter plates for less than the cost of 1 x full cover block. In the case of the 560Ti, the heatpipe it comes with only cools the GPU. The ram and mosfets are not cooled by the heatpipe so this means the 560Ti is absolutely perfect for universal VGA waterblock. It was a simple job removing the MSI Twin Frozr heatpipes and then fitting the EK waterblocks. I actually did buy some low profile GDDR heatsinks that were approx £5 per set of 10 or something. The mosfets on the 560Ti have no heatsinks. I have a 120mm fan hanging off the top 560 which blows air from the side over the mosfets of both graphics cards. The fan is a low noise (silent) one. Having GPU temps from from 80c down to 30c in game and with hardly any noise is well worth the effort. The universal VGA blocks cost from £35 each.