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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 - Shark Interior

    (Page 3 of 6 )

    Even the inside of the case is incredibly well engineered.  The inner chassis is sectioned off into distinct compartments; a main one for the motherboard tray, a vertical drive bay shaft toward the front of the case, and a top section for your power supply unit.  The inner frame takes up no more space than it needs to, leaving each of the compartments spacious enough to work comfortably in and there are plenty of spaces between the casing and frame to run cables through.  This is probably the easiest case to build or upgrade a PC with that I have ever used.  It was easy to get everything into it and next time I want to add or upgrade anything, the spacious layout and design means that will be easy too.

    It is packed with features that make adding any of the core system components extremely easy.  The motherboard is mounted onto a removable tray rather than the casing to make inserting or removing it a snap, and it is held in place with thumb-screws making adding or removing the motherboard tray a tool-less operation. 


    The PCI card slots at the back of the case can be quickly removed by the use of an ingenious bracket that holds the slot covers or PCI cards in place.  Like the motherboard tray, this is also a tool-free component.  As expected with a full-tower case, you get a nice amount of expansion slots, seven in this case (no pun intended).

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