Corsair Carbide 330R review -
Corsair's entry-level Carbide 330R goes silent
The latest in the Carbide series of PC cases from Corsair would be the 330R, also known as hero. The new model is aimed at a more audiophile tense segment as it has sound dampening materials all over the place. These chassis remain to be good looking but really are feature rich products. Keywords here would be an okay design chassis, tool free, lots of space, nice airflow and prepped for liquid cooling. Have a peek at we'll review today, the Corsair Carbide 330R.
Admittedly what Corsair has been doing with the Carbide series worked out well, as it did convince me in a positive way when they launched the initial series. These chassis remain good looking and really are feature rich products. Keywords here would be: okay design, tool free, lots of space, nice airflow and prepped for liquid cooling. The flipside of the coin for a somewhat more affordable product series is losing features like hot-swappable front side storage, fan controllers, stuff like top side drive bays, see through windows and so on.
The latest in the Carbide series of PC cases from Corsair would is the 330R.
The Carbide Series 330R is a more compact product. Open the easy-access side panel and you’ll discover a builder-friendly design with three tool-free optical drive bays and four tool-free hard drive bays with integrated 2.5” SSD compatibility. There’s room for extra-long graphics cards and, as with all Corsair cases, the 330R includes an innovative cable-routing system that keeps wires and cables out of sight, and out of the airflow path, for a cleaner look. For those on a budget, but who still value silence, quality and performance, the Carbide Series 330R offers features normally found on more expensive cases.
Have a peek at the product reviewed today; the Carbide series 330R chassis from Corsair, costing 89.99 USD / 80 EURO. It certainly comes with a nice design and a very decent feature set. Next page please.
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Corsair Carbide 330R review
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