I've used THIS
Comcool setup on my 876 and now my 1010. On the beastly hot 876, it lowered the internal temperature (per front panel readout) from typically ~60°C to typically 34°C. That's a huge temperature drop. If the 1010 has a similar temperature readout function, I have not yet discovered it.
The good news is that the 876 is still going strong since Feb '10, and that's with an accumulated 20,000+ hours (based on the service menu hours of the two TVs it's been used with). I either got an exceptionally good 876 or the fans made a difference. Maybe both.
The 876 now lives in my son's new man cave theater. It replaces his 806 that was destroyed by a wayward screw that pierced a speaker cable and literally sent the 806 up in flames. It, too, was cooled by a Comcool unit and never gave a bit of trouble in heavy use (until it met its untimely demise).
One thing I did do to the Comcool units is close the open short frame edges with black duct tape. This forced ALL air to be drawn through the receiver. Prior to closing the sides off, the 876 ran at about 42°C with the cooler... still a big reduction from 60°, but the 10 minutes of time and roll of black duct tape were still worth the effort. The fans that came with the Comcool unit lasted about two years running ~12hrs/day. I replaced them with ultra quiet Scythe fans that are still running quietly three years later.
One issue with the 1010 that did not exist with the 876 is that the 1010 lacks a switched outlet to power the fans. I solved this with the 1010 by using a current sensing power strip with the 1010 plugged into the master port and the fan power supply plugged into one of the slave ports.