In this paper we describe a new two-phase cooling cell based on channel boiling and a vibration-induced liquid jet whose collective purpose is to delay the onset of critical heat flux by forcibly dislodging the small vapor bubbles that form on the heated surface during nucleate boiling and propelling them into the cooler bulk liquid within the cell. The submerged turbulent vibration-induced jet is generated by a vibrating piezoelectric diaphragm operating at resonance. The piezoelectric driver induces pressure oscillations in the liquid near the surface of the diaphragm, resulting in the time-periodic formation and collapse of cavitation bubbles that entrain surrounding liquid and generate a strong liquid jet. The resultant jet is directed at the heated surface in the channel. The jet enhances boiling heat transfer by removing attached vapor bubbles that insulate the surface and provides additional forced convection heat transfer on the surface. A small cross flow maintained within the cell increases heat transfer even further by sweeping the bubbles downstream, where they condense. In addition, the cross flow keeps the temperature of the liquid within the cell regulated. In the present experiments, the cell dimensions were and water was the working liquid. Heat fluxes above were obtained at surface temperatures near for a horizontal cell.