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Thermaltake Shark Case Review
By: Dan Wellman
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    Table of Contents:
  • Thermaltake Shark Case Review
  • The Shark Exterior
  • Shark Interior
  • Installing Drives
  • Front Ports and Performance
  • Conclusion

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    Thermaltake Shark Case Review

    (Page 1 of 6 )

    Your case is one of the most visible components of your system and can say a lot about who you are and what your computer is for. With so many different designs and styles available to choose from, you can say almost anything you want. Today Dan Wellman takes a look at the Thermaltake Shark case, a high end enclosure built to look good and cool well.

    Thermaltake has built a solid reputation as an innovative manufacturer of top quality cooling solutions, and their stunning range of high-end cases is no exception.  The Shark VA7000 case is one of the more expensive cases in the Thermaltake range, so expect to pay somewhere in the region of $150 - $170 for one without a PSU. One with a PSU or liquid-cooling system thrown in is much more.

    For a case thatís pretty expensive, but Thermaltake is giving you much more than just somewhere to put your motherboard and drives. Almost every aspect of the case is bursting with innovation and ideas that make working with the case a pleasure.  Even the cardboard box that the case comes in is colourful and attractive!

    Upon purchase, you obviously get the case itself.  You also get a bagful of screws and whatnot for attaching your drives and seating the motherboard, etc.  Thermaltake being the masters of cooling also throws in not one, but two 12cm 2000rpm fans (intake and exhaust) to ensure that a constant supply of cool air is dragged over the internal components and then pushed out as it heats up.  It is also compatible with all current types of liquid cooling systems.  The form factor is ATX or mini-ATX.

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