Just now, Zach467 said:
Yes, there is an RPM reading for the CPU_FAN in BIOS, just not for the pump. Also, so I decided to be bold and try moving it to the AIO_PUMP and it ended up switching it from reading exclusively CPU_FAN to AIO_PUMP and was almost double the RPM and I also could hear a liquid drip after doing this which makes me believe the pump did work. However, after doing that it failed to recognize that I had any CPU Fans and kept forcing me to attempt to set them up. As I'm writing this reply I have already switched it back. What I assume to be the case is that they somehow configured all of the fans and the liquid cooling together on one port rather than put each section of the 6 fans and the single liquid cooler on separate channels but I don't really know why. I believe the CPU_FAN is in DC for all of the fans, but after I submit my reply I'll double check and make sure. One concern I have is whether or not I should be able to hear the drip of it with it connected to the fan CPU because I only heard it when I connected it to the AIO PUMP Port/Slot/Whatever?
The RPM reading is for the pump, not the fans. The reason why it is slower is because of the fan curve associated with CPU_FAN.
The headers have no idea if what is connected to them is a fan, pump, tachometer, etc etc. It just reports what is plugged into it. Just because it says its a "fan" does not mean it is a fan. This is a very important point to understand.
To have you pump work properly, you need to disable any fan curve associated with CPU_FAN, i.e. have the "fan" spin at 100% all the time. Sometimes there is a "full speed mode", but you may have to set it up manually.