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InWin Gaming Black 707 Full-Tower Chassis Review

By: Chad Sebring | Full-Tower Cases in Cases, Cooling & PSU | Posted: Mar 25, 2015 2:09 pm
TweakTown Rating: 84%Manufacturer: InWin

InWin Gaming Black 707 Full-Tower Chassis

 

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The front of the chassis is flat, has a red line at the top and bottom, and has a matching line that surrounds the door for accessing the bays. Both the door and the larger section have a layer of black brushed aluminium applied to the ABS plastic behind it.

 

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The panel has a pressure-release switch that allows it to swing to the right, exposing the trio of bay covers. Of course, these covers will need to be removed to use the bays, but it is nice to see it closed off for those with no desire to populate these bays.

 

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The I/O panel is in the red, recessed section of the bezel. At left is the HDD activity LED, followed by a pair of USB 3.0 ports, HD audio jacks, and two USB 2.0 ports. There is a power icon over to the right, but the button is actually on the right side of the chassis.

 

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The top of the chassis is steel, and has a very large mesh insert in the center. While there are no fans installed here, the mesh will allow convection to occur as passive cooling, and there is space for a 360mm radiator.

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The left side of the chassis has a very large tinted window. It is not visible from this angle, but the InWin name is printed on it as well. At the front of the chassis we see more of that red, but this time the section is used for ventilating the chassis and directing the sound to the sides.

 

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Four water cooling holes span the top of the back side, and these are closely followed by the rear I/O and exhaust fan location. As we move downward we find eight expansion slots above the PSU mounting location, and passive venting down the right side of both.

 

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The right side of the chassis offers more of that red stripe used for venting at the front. The rest of the panel is flat, and it offers a 120mm or 140mm fan location to provide cooling for the back of the motherboard at the CPU socket.

 

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As the top meets the right side of the chassis, again in the groove of red plastic, we find the power button that will fire up this chassis, and it also appears there is a strip of lighting used to signify power just inside of the button.

 

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Under the chassis, InWin chose to use large, chunky feet at the corners to give this chassis a solid footing. A small dust filter for the PSU is at the back of the chassis, and there is a much larger dust filter for the optional fan locations near the front. Oddly, we find no rubber pads.

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