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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 - The Shark Exterior

    (Page 2 of 6 )

    Beginning with the aesthetics then; the case looks incredible and is available in either black or silver, with the internal and front lighting in blue. Itís pretty big at 52cm high, 20.5 cm wide and 50cm deep, but it still manages to come off as an elegant and stylish full tower. For a case this size it is surprisingly light, weighing in at 6.8kg when empty which it owes to its aluminium construction. 


    Those of you that like to be able to look right into the case may be slightly let down by the fact that the side of the case is not completely transparent.  It does feature a cut away section however that instead of being clear plastic is an uncovered grill to further help with air flow.  EMI shielding is also provided by the side panel to help prevent noise or interference escape.

    The front bezel is hinged and lockable, and the removable side panel is tool free and also lockable.  There are also magnets into the door and front of the case to keep it firmly closed, and for added stability, four retractable feet sit at the bottom of the case.  These can be removed if necessary.

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