A Look Inside
Getting the side panel off and taking a look inside we can see the sort of inner-shell of the case, which is made of steel. The case is separated into two compartments, a top compartment that will house your motherboard and a bottom compartment that will house your power supply and a couple of hard drives. The main compartment is very large and accommodates motherboards all the way up to extended ATX. There are plenty of cut-out for routing your cables as well.
Looking at the rear of the case there are a total of eight expansion slots, which does make this a full tower case. There is also a vertical GPU mount, although if you plan to use it you’ll need to buy your own riser cable.
Both the top and front of the case support three 120 mm fans or radiators up to 360 mm. InWin has made it very easy to install fans / radiators as both the top and front fan mounts are completely removable from the case. Simply remove the four bolts from each corner of the case frame and easily slide each section out. Both mounts also include easy to remove filters.
Removing the rear side panel from the case we can see that we have hard drive trays attached to the back of the motherboard tray. There are two smaller removable trays and two larger removable trays. The smaller trays only support a single 2.5-inch drive, while the large trays support either a 3.5-inch drive or 2.5-inch drive.
At the bottom of the case is a small hard drive cage that features two removable trays. These trays are plastic and support both 2.5-inch and 3.5-inch hard drives. The entire cage is removable, which allows you to mount a 360 mm radiator in the front of the case.
On the opposite side is where you’ll mount your power supply. There is a small sticker indicating which direction you’ll want to mount it. I also did remove the back panel of the case which will give you access to your expansion slots and motherboard connections. There are also two pre-installed cable-routing clips back here.