A Look Inside
As I mentioned you can fully remove each side panel quite easily. With the side panel removed we can get a better look inside the case. The inside is actually quite open, we do no have separate compartments like we’ve seen on many cases lately. On thing that really stands out is the vertical GPU mount. This allows you to easily mount a graphics card to show it off, but keep in mind the riser card that you need to make this mount work is not included.
At the front of the case we have two large hard drive cages. Each hard drive cage has two trays inside, each support either a 2.5-inch drive or 3.5-inch drive. Both cages are modular so you can reconfigure them or if you are not using them they can be completely removed from the case.
This is a full tower case so as you expect you can fit full-size E-ATX motherboards inside this case. There are five cable routing holes around the motherboard tray so you shouldn’t have any issues routing your cables.
At the bottom of the case you find a large ventilated section as you can install two 120 mm fans or water cooling radiators up to 240 mm.
Moving up to the top of the case you can see there is a lot of room to install fans as well as radiators, as a reminder you can install three 120 mm or two 140 mm fans as well as watercooling radiators up to 420 mm.
Getting the rear side panel off the case we can get a look at things back there.
First thing for those wondering about cable management there is about an inch and a half of space between the back of the motherboard tray and end edge of the case, so you should have no problems routing your cables back here and closing the back panel.
Mounted on the backside of the case you’ll find three hard drive mounts. These mounts each support either two 2.5-inch drives or a single 3.5-inch drive, so in total you can install up to 10 drives in this case!
Inside of the case you’ll find the box of goodies, which includes a user’s guide, mounting hardware, cable ties, and two 4-pin to 3-pin adapters for the fans.