On this panel you have a mostly black background with a rendering of the chassis printed largely on the top half. Where the chassis rendering starts to blend into the black background, you run into the D-Frame naming and the InWin tag line. Just off to the right of the name is a glimpse at some of the components of the outer frame.
This panel starts off with ten features found with this design. It covers the open-air design, material choice, cable management, and that it is DIY, just to mention a few. It then moves on to a full list of specifications for the D-Frame. At the bottom, in the white sticker, there is a red dot to denote the chassis color inside the box.
I guess this side could also be the front, but none the less it offers a different approach. Here the background is carbon fiber, and has ghosted images of the motorcycle inspiration. Along with the tag line and chassis name, you also get a much better look at the built chassis that we are about to put together.
The last panel offers the company name with their address listed just below if you want to visit there to check out the chassis. There is also a set of check boxes for the color schemes, but neither is marked. Under the handle cut out you get a list of nine features with more explanation than the icons on the other side allowed for.
When you open the box, all you see is the instructions and a lot of high density foam. You will also notice a cardboard handle that makes removing this much easier. The painted outer frame pieces are stored in cloth and then slid into the form fitting foam. As for the motherboard tray, glass, and miscellaneous parts, they are all stored in layers, in the middle of the foam.
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