Case Build and Finished Product
We almost forgot to pull the bezel, but remembered after the build. Thankfully, the wiring is not connected to the bezel, which makes this image possible at this stage of the build. As for dust and dirt removal on the front, you just take the bezel to the tub or sink and hose it off.
With our choice of components, we didn't hold back. We went with the ATX motherboard, a taller than average CPU cooler, and a longer than average video card, and everything still fits with plenty of room to manage wiring, add in some water cooling later, or add in some lighting and controls.
There were no issues getting the dust shield snapped in, and as for the expansion slots, they don't move even a fraction of a millimeter, and the screws line up perfectly. The same is true for the PSU; once the PSU is on the rubber support pads, the screws go right in as one would expect.
While we don't have a whole lot when it comes to wiring, we are very pleased with the way it is all set up. The tie points are strategic in placement, the holes are too, and even without grommets in place, everything is left clean and tidy to view through that huge side panel window.
Getting both panels back on the chassis was a cinch since both expand to allow just that. We are glad to see they function as planned, and the chassis has potential to take on much more than what we threw at it.
While powering the chassis, we did see the flicker of the red LED for the HDD activity, but missed it in all of the images. The power button also offers a blue LED that will stay on as long as the system is powered on. Looking through the window, we do not see blue LEDs in that exhaust fan.
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- Page 1 [Introduction, Specifications, and Pricing]
- Page 2 [Packaging]
- Page 3 [Thermaltake Commander G41 Mid-Tower Chassis]
- Page 4 [Inside the Commander G41]
- Page 5 [Accessories and Documentation]
- Page 6 [Case Build and Finished Product]
- Page 7 [Final Thoughts]
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